His main research concerns Ecology, Predation, Zoology, Predator and Foraging. His Habitat, Wildlife, Vigilance, Sociality and Wildlife conservation study are his primary interests in Ecology. His work deals with themes such as Buffer zone, Flight initiation and Disturbance, which intersect with Wildlife.
His work carried out in the field of Predation brings together such families of science as Escape response, Cognitive psychology, Affect, Demography and Isolation. His Zoology research focuses on Developmental psychology and how it relates to Social relation, Big Five personality traits, Personality, Boldness and Reproductive success. In his study, Captivity, Tammar wallaby and Vulpes is strongly linked to Macropus, which falls under the umbrella field of Predator.
Daniel T. Blumstein mainly investigates Ecology, Predation, Zoology, Predator and Marmot. His research in Foraging, Marmota flaviventris, Vigilance, Habitat and Flight initiation are components of Ecology. His work in Predation covers topics such as Macropus which are related to areas like Tammar wallaby.
Many of his studies on Zoology apply to Juvenile as well. He has researched Marmot in several fields, including Demography and Communication. His Demography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sociality and Reproductive success.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Zoology, Predation, Ecology and Demography. As part of his studies on Ecology, Daniel T. Blumstein often connects relevant subjects like Population model. His Zoology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Bettongia lesueur and Habituation.
His Predator study, which is part of a larger body of work in Predation, is frequently linked to Alarm signal, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Demography study also includes
Daniel T. Blumstein mostly deals with Predation, Ecology, Marmot, Demography and Reproductive success. His work on Predator as part of general Predation research is frequently linked to Bayesian inference, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Ecology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Mark and recapture.
The Marmot study combines topics in areas such as Condition dependent and Climate change. His Demography research includes themes of Agonistic behaviour, Social network, Reproductive senescence, Senescence and Adaptive value. His Reproductive success study combines topics in areas such as Social stress, Sociality, Social environment and Glucocorticoid.
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Fitness consequences of personality: a meta-analysis
Brian R. Smith;Daniel T. Blumstein.
Behavioral Ecology (2008)
Fear in animals: a meta-analysis and review of risk assessment
Theodore Stankowich;Daniel T Blumstein.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2005)
Social network analysis of animal behaviour : a promising tool for the study of sociality
Tina Wey;Daniel T. Blumstein;Weiwei Shen;Ferenc Jordán.
Animal Behaviour (2008)
Coupled dynamics of body mass and population growth in response to environmental change
Arpat Ozgul;Dylan Z. Childs;Madan K. Oli;Kenneth B. Armitage.
Training Captive‐Bred or Translocated Animals to Avoid Predators
Andrea S. Griffin;Andrea S. Griffin;Daniel T. Blumstein;Daniel T. Blumstein;Christopher S. Evans.
Conservation Biology (2000)
Acoustic monitoring in terrestrial environments using microphone arrays: applications, technological considerations and prospectus
Daniel T. Blumstein;Daniel J. Mennill;Patrick Clemins;Lewis Girod.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2011)
Developing an evolutionary ecology of fear : how life history and natural history traits affect disturbance tolerance in birds
Daniel T. Blumstein.
Animal Behaviour (2006)
Quantifying Behavior the Jwatcher Way
Daniel T. Blumstein;Janice C. Daniel.
Flight-initiation distance in birds is dependent on intruder starting distance
Daniel T. Blumstein.
Journal of Wildlife Management (2003)
Relaxed selection in the wild
David C. Lahti;Norman A. Johnson;Beverly C. Ajie;Sarah P. Otto.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2009)
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