His primary scientific interests are in Genetics, Ancient DNA, Evolutionary biology, Neanderthal and Genome. His Ancient DNA research incorporates themes from Genetic variation, Denisovan and Mitochondrial DNA. The study incorporates disciplines such as Human evolutionary genetics and Archaic humans in addition to Evolutionary biology.
As part of one scientific family, Carles Lalueza-Fox deals mainly with the area of Neanderthal, narrowing it down to issues related to the Cave, and often Metagenomics and Assemblage. Carles Lalueza-Fox interconnects Adaptation, Natural selection, Samara and Mesolithic in the investigation of issues within Genome. His Human evolution study deals with Hominidae intersecting with Pleistocene and Paleontology.
Carles Lalueza-Fox focuses on Evolutionary biology, Ancient DNA, Genetics, Mitochondrial DNA and Genome. Carles Lalueza-Fox studies Evolutionary biology, focusing on Human evolution in particular. Carles Lalueza-Fox has researched Ancient DNA in several fields, including Zoology, Haplogroup, Genetic diversity, Denisovan and Phylogeography.
In his study, Paleontology is inextricably linked to Neanderthal, which falls within the broad field of Denisovan. His Mitochondrial DNA research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sequence analysis, DNA, Phylogenetics and Hypervariable region. Carles Lalueza-Fox combines subjects such as Adaptation and Diversity with his study of Genome.
Evolutionary biology, Ancient DNA, Ethnology, Genome and Population genetics are his primary areas of study. The various areas that Carles Lalueza-Fox examines in his Evolutionary biology study include Proteome, Lineage, Gene, Malaria and Homo antecessor. Carles Lalueza-Fox studied Lineage and Mitochondrial DNA that intersect with Phylogenetics and DNA sequencing.
His Ancient DNA research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Immigration, Denisovan and Balearic islands. His research integrates issues of Icelanders, Icelandic, Genetic structure and Identity by descent in his study of Genome. His research in Population genetics intersects with topics in Mainland, Biological dispersal, Gene flow and Atlantic Islands.
Carles Lalueza-Fox mostly deals with Evolutionary biology, Ancient DNA, Ethnology, Pastoralism and Population genetics. As part of the same scientific family, Carles Lalueza-Fox usually focuses on Evolutionary biology, concentrating on Early Pleistocene and intersecting with Denisovan, Neanderthal, Homo sapiens and Homo erectus. His Ancient DNA research includes elements of Colonization, Most recent common ancestor, Malaria, Plasmodium vivax and Field.
The concepts of his Ethnology study are interwoven with issues in African population, Haplogroup and Before Present. His work deals with themes such as Genome evolution, Genome, Human genome, Structural variation and Balancing selection, which intersect with Population genetics. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Mediterranean climate, Chalcolithic, Immigration and Balearic islands.
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Genome-wide patterns of selection in 230 ancient Eurasians
Iain Mathieson;Iosif Lazaridis;Iosif Lazaridis;Nadin Rohland;Nadin Rohland;Swapan Mallick;Swapan Mallick;Swapan Mallick.
The Derived FOXP2 Variant of Modern Humans Was Shared with Neandertals
Johannes Krause;Carles Lalueza-Fox;Ludovic Orlando;Wolfgang Enard.
Current Biology (2007)
Targeted retrieval and analysis of five Neandertal mtDNA genomes
Adrian W. Briggs;Jeffrey M. Good;Richard E. Green;Johannes Krause.
Complete mitochondrial genome sequences of two extinct moas clarify ratite evolution.
Alan Cooper;Carles Lalueza-Fox;Carles Lalueza-Fox;Simon Anderson;Andrew Rambaut.
The origin of European cattle: evidence from modern and ancient DNA.
Albano Beja-Pereira;David Caramelli;Carles Lalueza-Fox;Cristiano Vernesi.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Evidence for a genetic discontinuity between Neandertals and 24,000-year-old anatomically modern Europeans
David Caramelli;Carles Lalueza-Fox;Cristiano Vernesi;Martina Lari.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Ancient gene flow from early modern humans into Eastern Neanderthals
Martin Kuhlwilm;Ilan Gronau;Melissa J. Hubisz;Cesare de Filippo.
A Melanocortin 1 Receptor Allele Suggests Varying Pigmentation Among Neanderthals
Carles Lalueza-Fox;Holger Römpler;David Caramelli;Claudia Stäubert.
Neanderthal medics? Evidence for food, cooking, and medicinal plants entrapped in dental calculus
Karen Hardy;Stephen Buckley;Matthew J. Collins;Almudena Estalrrich.
The Beaker phenomenon and the genomic transformation of northwest Europe
Iñigo Olalde;Selina Brace;Morten E. Allentoft;Ian Armit.
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