Christopher J. Barnard spends much of his time researching Ecology, Animal ecology, Testosterone, Foraging and Intraspecific competition. Christopher J. Barnard performs multidisciplinary studies into Ecology and Flight distance in his work. His Animal ecology study combines topics in areas such as Competition and Predator.
The Testosterone study combines topics in areas such as Male mice, Corticosterone and Aggression. His work deals with themes such as Feeding behavior and Food intake, which intersect with Foraging. His research in Intraspecific competition intersects with topics in Orthoptera and Sperm, Sperm competition.
Christopher J. Barnard mainly focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Foraging, Developmental psychology and Aggression. His Ecology study is mostly concerned with Animal ecology, Predation, Flock, Ecology and Predator. His study focuses on the intersection of Zoology and fields such as Sperm with connections in the field of Fluctuating asymmetry and Gryllodes sigillatus.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Apidae, Sorex and Nectar. His Developmental psychology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Social relation, House mice, Inbreeding, Olfaction and Preference. The various areas that Christopher J. Barnard examines in his Aggression study include Testosterone, Internal medicine, Corticosterone and Endocrinology.
Christopher J. Barnard mostly deals with Ecology, Corticosterone, Developmental psychology, Zoology and Immunology. Ecology is closely attributed to Helminths in his research. His Corticosterone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Testosterone, Immunocompetence and Glucocorticoid.
His Developmental psychology research integrates issues from House mice, Effects of sleep deprivation on cognitive performance, Social group, Olfaction and Preference. His Zoology research incorporates elements of Sperm, Fauna and Life history theory. His Foraging research includes elements of Apidae, Pollination, Predation and Nectar.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Helminths, Abundance, Developmental psychology and Species richness. His Ecology research focuses on Apidae, Foraging, Parasitism, Nectar and Thomisidae. His studies in Foraging integrate themes in fields like Predation, Eucera, Pollination and Crab spiders.
His study on Acanthocephala is often connected to Wadi as part of broader study in Helminths. His research in Developmental psychology intersects with topics in Cognition and Mating. His Species richness study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Larva, Host, Common species and Myodes glareolus.
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Kleptoparasitism in birds
H.Jane Brockmann;C.J. Barnard.
Animal Behaviour (1979)
Flock feeding and time budgets in the house sparrow (Passer domesticus L.)
Animal Behaviour (1980)
Male crickets increase sperm number in relation to competition and female size
A. R. Gage;C. J. Barnard.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1996)
Risk-sensitive foraging in common shrews ( Sorex araneus L.)
C. J. Barnard;C. A. J. Brown.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1985)
Parasitism and Host Behaviour
C. J. Barnard;Jerzy M. Behnke.
Parasitism and host behaviour. (1990)
Understanding chronic nematode infections: evolutionary considerations, current hypotheses and the way forward.
Jerzy M. Behnke;Christopher J. Barnard;Derek Wakelin.
International Journal for Parasitology (1992)
The importance of kinship and familiarity in social interactions between mice
A.M. Kareem;C.J. Barnard.
Animal Behaviour (1982)
Gulls and Plovers: The Ecology and Behaviour of Mixed-Species Feeding Groups
Donald A. Ingold;C. J. Barnard;D. B. A. Thompson.
Prey size selection and competition in the common shrew ( Sorex araneus L.)
C. J. Barnard;C. A. J. Brown.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1981)
Producers and Scroungers: Strategies of Exploitation and Parasitism
C. J. Barnard.
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