His primary areas of study are Ecology, Fishery, Atlantic cod, Effective population size and Gene flow. Carl André interconnects Atlantic herring, Biological dispersal, Genetic variation and Isolation by distance in the investigation of issues within Ecology. His Atlantic herring study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Genetic drift and Pelagic zone.
Carl André has included themes like Oceanography and North sea in his Fishery study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Evolutionary biology and Microsatellite in addition to Gene flow. His Local adaptation study combines topics in areas such as Genetic Speciation, Reproductive isolation, Parallel evolution and Genetic divergence.
Carl André mainly focuses on Ecology, Fishery, Zoology, Genetic structure and Atlantic cod. His Ecology research includes elements of Atlantic herring, Biological dispersal, Genetic variation and Genetic diversity. His Fishery research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Oceanography, North sea and Clupea.
The concepts of his Zoology study are interwoven with issues in Mytilus and Genotype. His study in Genetic structure is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pandalus borealis, Shrimp and Genetic drift. His Atlantic cod study incorporates themes from Philopatry and Fjord.
Carl André focuses on Wrasse, Ecology, Cleaner fish, Gadus and Gene flow. Ecology is closely attributed to Biological dispersal in his work. His Cleaner fish research integrates issues from Fishery and Aquaculture.
Carl André has researched Gene flow in several fields, including Evolutionary biology, Reproductive isolation and Genetic divergence. His studies in Genetic divergence integrate themes in fields like Genetic algorithm, Genetic structure, Genetic variation and Sympatric speciation. His Atlantic cod research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Fisheries management, Sympatry and Snp markers.
Carl André mostly deals with Gene flow, Corkwing wrasse, Sympatric speciation, Atlantic cod and Reproductive isolation. The various areas that Carl André examines in his Corkwing wrasse study include Range, Fish farming, Aquaculture and Fishery. Sympatric speciation is a subfield of Ecology that Carl André investigates.
As part of his studies on Ecology, Carl André frequently links adjacent subjects like Biological dispersal. His Atlantic cod research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ecotype and Habitat. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Evolutionary biology, Demographic history, Genetic drift, Local adaptation and Phylogeography.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Life on the margin: genetic isolation and diversity loss in a peripheral marine ecosystem, the Baltic Sea.
Molecular Ecology (2006)
Fine-scaled geographical population structuring in a highly mobile marine species: the Atlantic cod.
Molecular Ecology (2003)
Environmental correlates of population differentiation in Atlantic herring.
Power for detecting genetic divergence: differences between statistical methods and marker loci.
Molecular Ecology (2006)
Biocomplexity in a highly migratory pelagic marine fish, Atlantic herring
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2006)
Disentangling the Effects of Evolutionary, Demographic, and Environmental Factors Influencing Genetic Structure of Natural Populations: Atlantic Herring as a Case Study
Are low but statistically significant levels of genetic differentiation in marine fishes 'biologically meaningful'? A case study of coastal Atlantic cod.
Molecular Ecology (2011)
Adult-larval interactions in the suspension-feeding bivalves Cerastoderma edule and Mya arenaria
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1991)
Predation on settling bivalve larvae by benthic suspension feeders: the role of hydrodynamics and larval behaviour
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1993)
Genotypic and phenotypic differences between Baltic and North Sea populations of Mytilus edulis evaluated through reciprocal transplantations. I Growth and morphology
Marine Ecology Progress Series (1990)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: