The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Evolutionary biology, Genetics, Genome, Phylogenetic tree and Phylogenetics. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Gavialis, Crocodile, American alligator, Alligator and Synteny. His work is connected to Genomics, Comparative genomics and Genome evolution, as a part of Genome.
His work deals with themes such as Zoology and Molecular evolution, which intersect with Genomics. His study in the field of Clade and Neoaves also crosses realms of Columbea and Passerea. David A. Ray has included themes like Human population genetics, Repeated sequence, Retrotransposon and Cebidae in his Phylogenetics study.
His main research concerns Genome, Evolutionary biology, Genetics, Phylogenetics and Phylogenetic tree. His Genome study is concerned with Gene in general. His Evolutionary biology research incorporates themes from Crocodile, Crocodylus, Synteny and Clade.
His work is dedicated to discovering how Crocodylus, Zoology are connected with Amniote and other disciplines. As part of his studies on Genetics, he often connects relevant subjects like Computational biology. His Phylogenetic tree research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Human population genetics and Nuclear gene, Mitochondrial DNA.
Evolutionary biology, Genome, Gene, Transposable element and Phylogenetic tree are his primary areas of study. His studies in Evolutionary biology integrate themes in fields like Myotis myotis, Phylogenetics, Clade and Retrotransposon. His work in the fields of Phylogenetics, such as Coalescent theory and Adaptive radiation, overlaps with other areas such as Acrosome assembly.
His study in Genome is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Crocodile, Crocodylus and Phenotype. David A. Ray works mostly in the field of Gene, limiting it down to concerns involving Longevity and, occasionally, Acquired immune system, Gene family, DNA repair, Immunity and Immune system. His specific area of interest is Phylogenetic tree, where he studies Laurasiatheria.
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Whole-genome analyses resolve early branches in the tree of life of modern birds
Erich D. Jarvis;Siavash Mirarab;Andre J. Aberer;Bo Li;Bo Li;Bo Li.
Butterfly genome reveals promiscuous exchange of mimicry adaptations among species
Kanchon K. Dasmahapatra;James R. Walters;Adriana D. Briscoe.
Comparative genomics reveals insights into avian genome evolution and adaptation.
Guojie Zhang;Guojie Zhang;Cai Li;Qiye Li;Bo Li.
Genome of the marsupial Monodelphis domestica reveals innovation in non-coding sequences
Tarjei S. Mikkelsen;Tarjei S. Mikkelsen;Matthew J. Wakefield;Bronwen Aken;Chris T. Amemiya.
Genome analysis of the platypus reveals unique signatures of evolution
Wesley C. Warren;La Deana W. Hillier;Jennifer A. Marshall Graves;Ewan Birney.
The genome of the green anole lizard and a comparative analysis with birds and mammals
Jessica Alföldi;Federica Di Palma;Manfred Grabherr;Christina Williams.
Three crocodilian genomes reveal ancestral patterns of evolution among archosaurs
Richard E. Green;Edward L. Braun;Joel Armstrong;Dent Earl.
The Burmese python genome reveals the molecular basis for extreme adaptation in snakes
Todd A. Castoe;Todd A. Castoe;A. P. Jason de Koning;A. P. Jason de Koning;Kathryn T. Hall;Daren C. Card.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Draft genome sequence of the Tibetan antelope
Ri Li Ge;Qingle Cai;Yong Yi Shen;Yong Yi Shen;A. San.
Nature Communications (2013)
Alu elements and hominid phylogenetics
Abdel Halim Salem;Abdel Halim Salem;David A. Ray;Jinchuan Xing;Pauline A. Callinan.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
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