2005 - George Mercer Award, The Ecological Society of America
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Niche, Intraspecific competition and Sympatric speciation. His work blends Ecology and Variation studies together. Daniel I. Bolnick has included themes like Adaptation, Neutral theory of molecular evolution, Spatial ecology and Reproductive isolation in his Evolutionary biology study.
The various areas that Daniel I. Bolnick examines in his Niche study include Ecological niche and Generalist and specialist species. His work in Intraspecific competition covers topics such as Natural population growth which are related to areas like Character displacement, Community, Genetic variability and Trait. His studies deal with areas such as Ecological speciation and Disruptive selection as well as Sympatric speciation.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Zoology, Intraspecific competition and Adaptation. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Natural selection and Ecology. His Natural selection research incorporates themes from Genetic Speciation and Trait.
He interconnects Ecological speciation, Reproductive isolation, Disruptive selection, Sympatric speciation and Parallel evolution in the investigation of issues within Evolutionary biology. His Intraspecific competition study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Genetic variation and Competition. His Niche study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ecological niche and Generalist and specialist species.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Immune system, Evolutionary biology, Host and Zoology. His Ecology study often links to related topics such as Metapopulation. His study in the fields of Immunity under the domain of Immune system overlaps with other disciplines such as Schistocephalus solidus.
His study in Evolutionary biology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Philopatry, Biological dispersal, Substrate, Genetic isolate and Gene interaction. His work deals with themes such as Vertebrate, Gene, Gene expression and Metacommunity, which intersect with Host. His Generalist and specialist species research incorporates elements of Niche, Intraspecific competition, Disruptive selection and Genetic diversity.
Daniel I. Bolnick focuses on Adaptation, Natural selection, Ecology, Trait and Parallel evolution. His Adaptation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Maladaptation, Cognitive psychology, Phenotype and Phenotypic plasticity. His studies deal with areas such as Genetic Speciation, Heterosis, Epistasis, Reproductive isolation and Genetic Fitness as well as Natural selection.
Camouflage, Crypsis, Habitat, Grasshopper and Local adaptation are among the areas of Ecology where he concentrates his study. Daniel I. Bolnick combines subjects such as Social relation and Social grooming, Developmental psychology with his study of Trait. His research in Parallel evolution intersects with topics in Spatial ecology, Convergent evolution, Divergence and Genetic divergence.
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The Ecology of Individuals: Incidence and Implications of Individual Specialization
The American Naturalist (2003)
Why intraspecific trait variation matters in community ecology
Daniel I. Bolnick;Priyanga Amarasekare;Márcio S. Araújo;Reinhard Bürger.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2011)
SCARED TO DEATH? THE EFFECTS OF INTIMIDATION AND CONSUMPTION IN PREDATOR–PREY INTERACTIONS
The ecological causes of individual specialisation
Ecology Letters (2011)
Intraspecific competition drives increased resource use diversity within a natural population
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2007)
Sympatric Speciation: Models and Empirical Evidence
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2007)
MEASURING INDIVIDUAL-LEVEL RESOURCE SPECIALIZATION
Predator-prey naïveté, antipredator behavior, and the ecology of predator invasions
REVISITING THE CLASSICS: CONSIDERING NONCONSUMPTIVE EFFECTS IN TEXTBOOK EXAMPLES OF PREDATOR–PREY INTERACTIONS
Comparative support for the niche variation hypothesis that more generalized populations also are more heterogeneous
web science (2007)
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