Daniel A. Cristol mainly focuses on Ecology, Feather, Junco hyemalis, Zoology and Reproductive success. His research on Ecology frequently links to adjacent areas such as Dietary Mercury. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Reproduction, Hormone, Endocrine system, Thyroid and Animal science.
Daniel A. Cristol interconnects Prior residence, Range and Junco in the investigation of issues within Junco hyemalis. Daniel A. Cristol usually deals with Zoology and limits it to topics linked to Insectivore and Ecotoxicology, Contamination, Toxicity and Animal breeding. His Reproductive success research includes themes of Avian clutch size, Zebra finch, Taeniopygia, Toxicology and Animal sexual behaviour.
Daniel A. Cristol mostly deals with Ecology, Zoology, Methylmercury, Taeniopygia and Zebra finch. Many of his studies on Ecology apply to Reproductive success as well. His research integrates issues of Ecotoxicology, Foraging and Predation in his study of Zoology.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Taeniopygia, Ecosystem is strongly linked to Songbird. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Zebra finch, concentrating on Dietary Mercury and intersecting with Biomagnification. His Junco hyemalis research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Captivity, Junco and Flock.
Daniel A. Cristol spends much of his time researching Zoology, Zebra finch, Taeniopygia, Methylmercury and Ecology. As part of his studies on Zoology, Daniel A. Cristol often connects relevant areas like Waterfowl. The Zebra finch study combines topics in areas such as Mate choice and Courtship.
His Taeniopygia study incorporates themes from Reproductive success, Fledge, Hatching, Feather and Dietary Mercury. His Methylmercury research includes elements of Endocrinology, Ecotoxicology, Toxicity, Life stage and MERCURY EXPOSURE. His work on Ecology deals in particular with Habitat, Ecosystem, Songbird, Predation and Riparian zone.
His main research concerns Ecology, Taeniopygia, Zoology, Predation and Zebra finch. His works in Biodiversity, Habitat, Habitat destruction, Agriculture and Nest are all subjects of inquiry into Ecology. His Taeniopygia study combines topics in areas such as Breed, Juvenile, Wet weight and Reproductive success.
His studies deal with areas such as Stressor, Cognition, Neophobia and Dietary Mercury as well as Zoology. Daniel A. Cristol has researched Predation in several fields, including Common loon, Environmental chemistry, Ecotoxicology, Bioaccumulation and MERCURY EXPOSURE. The concepts of his Zebra finch study are interwoven with issues in Methylmercury, Feather, Starling and Songbird.
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The Movement of Aquatic Mercury Through Terrestrial Food Webs
Daniel A. Cristol;Rebecka L. Brasso;Anne M. Condon;Rachel E. Fovargue.
Differential Migration Revisited
Effects of mercury exposure on the reproductive success of tree swallows ( Tachycineta bicolor )
Rebecka L. Brasso;Daniel A. Cristol.
Interactions between chemical and climate stressors: A role for mechanistic toxicology in assessing climate change risks
Michael J. Hooper;Gerald T. Ankley;Daniel A. Cristol;Lindley A. Maryoung.
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (2013)
Mercury Exposure Affects the Reproductive Success of a Free-Living Terrestrial Songbird, the Carolina Wren (Thryothorus ludovicianus)
Allyson K. Jackson;David C. Evers;Matthew A. Etterson;Anne M. Condon.
The Auk (2011)
Suppressed adrenocortical responses and thyroid hormone levels in birds near a mercury-contaminated river.
Haruka Wada;Daniel A. Cristol;F.M. Anne McNabb;William A. Hopkins.
Environmental Science & Technology (2009)
Compromised immune competence in free-living tree swallows exposed to mercury
Dana M. Hawley;Kelly K. Hallinger;Daniel A. Cristol.
Dark-eyed Junco (Junco hyemalis)
V. Nolan;E. D. Ketterson;D. A. Cristol;C. M. Rogers.
The Birds of North America Online (2002)
Geographic and Seasonal Variation in Mercury Exposure of the Declining Rusty Blackbird
Samuel T. Edmonds;David C. Evers;Daniel A. Cristol;Claudia Mettke-Hofmann;Claudia Mettke-Hofmann.
The Condor (2010)
Feather growth influences blood mercury level of young songbirds
Anne M. Condon;Daniel A. Cristol.
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (2009)
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