His primary areas of study are Genetics, DNA, DNA barcoding, Amplicon and Feces. His Genetics research integrates issues from Evolutionary biology and Allopatric speciation. Bruce E. Deagle interconnects Cytochrome c oxidase subunit I, Polymerase chain reaction, Species diversity and Environmental DNA in the investigation of issues within DNA.
He has included themes like Computational biology and Identification in his DNA barcoding study. His study in DNA sequencing extends to Amplicon with its themes. His Feces research includes elements of Degraded dna, Real-time polymerase chain reaction, DNA damage and Polymerase.
Bruce E. Deagle focuses on Ecology, Predation, Zoology, DNA and Evolutionary biology. His Predation study combines topics in areas such as Trophic level, Feces, Fishery and Generalist and specialist species. His Zoology study incorporates themes from Eudyptes chrysolophus, Mesopelagic zone and Polymerase chain reaction.
The subject of his DNA research is within the realm of Genetics. His work on Genetic variation and Real-time polymerase chain reaction as part of general Genetics study is frequently linked to Sample and Fragment size, bridging the gap between disciplines. His DNA barcoding research includes themes of Amplicon, Identification, DNA sequencing and Primer.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Trophic level, Fishery, Zoology and Euphausia. In the subject of general Ecology, his work in Plankton and Biogeochemistry is often linked to Geography, thereby combining diverse domains of study. His studies in Fishery integrate themes in fields like Sample and DNA barcoding.
His DNA barcoding research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Taxonomy and Cytochrome c oxidase subunit I. His work in Zoology tackles topics such as Mesopelagic zone which are related to areas like Jellyfish and DNA. His work investigates the relationship between DNA and topics such as Ecology that intersect with problems in Evolutionary biology.
Bruce E. Deagle spends much of his time researching Trophic level, Environmental DNA, Plankton, Ecology and Evolutionary biology. His research integrates issues of Zoology and Predation in his study of Trophic level. His study in Predation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Euphausia, Relative species abundance, Generalist and specialist species and Seasonal breeder.
His Environmental DNA research integrates issues from Pelagic zone, Fishery, Transect and DNA barcoding. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Operational taxonomic unit and Phylum. His Evolutionary biology study incorporates themes from DNA, Ecology, Sound and Replication.
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Who is eating what: diet assessment using next generation sequencing.
Molecular Ecology (2012)
DNA metabarcoding and the cytochrome c oxidase subunit I marker: Not a perfect match
Biology Letters (2014)
Quantification of damage in DNA recovered from highly degraded samples – a case study on DNA in faeces
Frontiers in Zoology (2006)
Analysis of Australian fur seal diet by pyrosequencing prey DNA in faeces.
Molecular Ecology (2009)
Counting with DNA in metabarcoding studies: How should we convert sequence reads to dietary data?
Molecular Ecology (2019)
Molecular scatology as a tool to study diet: analysis of prey DNA in scats from captive Steller sea lions.
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Specific Detection of Pacific Oyster ( Crassostrea gigas ) Larvae in Plankton Samples Using Nested Polymerase Chain Reaction
Marine Biotechnology (2005)
Pyrosequencing faecal DNA to determine diet of little penguins: is what goes in what comes out?
Conservation Genetics (2010)
A Genome-wide SNP Genotyping Array Reveals Patterns of Global and Repeated Species-Pair Divergence in Sticklebacks
Current Biology (2012)
Studying Seabird Diet through Genetic Analysis of Faeces: A Case Study on Macaroni Penguins (Eudyptes chrysolophus)
PLOS ONE (2007)
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