His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Skink, Phylogeography, Lizard and Habitat. His Ecology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Biological dispersal. In the subject of general Skink, his work in Lampropholis delicata is often linked to Niveoscincus metallicus and Social organization, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
His Phylogeography study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Pleistocene, Range and Species complex. His work on Sauria as part of general Lizard research is frequently linked to Behavioral traits, bridging the gap between disciplines. David G. Chapple combines subjects such as Global warming, Climate change, Ecological niche, Ecosystem and Ectotherm with his study of Extinction.
David G. Chapple mainly investigates Ecology, Skink, Zoology, Lizard and Lampropholis delicata. His Ecology research incorporates elements of Phylogeography and Biological dispersal. His studies deal with areas such as Autotomy, Population genetics, Species complex, Genetic admixture and Genetic structure as well as Skink.
His Zoology study also includes
David G. Chapple mainly focuses on Ecology, Lizard, Skink, Zoology and Evolutionary biology. David G. Chapple performs multidisciplinary studies into Ecology and Geography in his work. In general Lizard study, his work on Lampropholis delicata often relates to the realm of Context, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His Skink research focuses on Habitat and how it relates to Gecko and Substrate. His work in the fields of Lampropholis overlaps with other areas such as Boldness. His research in Evolutionary biology intersects with topics in Phylogenetic comparative methods and Sexual dimorphism.
David G. Chapple spends much of his time researching Ecology, Lizard, Evolutionary biology, Range and Conservation status. Many of his studies on Ecology apply to Phylogenetic tree as well. David G. Chapple combines Lizard and Geography in his studies.
His Evolutionary biology research includes themes of Geographic variation and Local adaptation. In his research, Global biodiversity, Resource and Invasive species is intimately related to Extinction, which falls under the overarching field of Range. His Conservation status research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Extinct in the wild, IUCN Red List and Threatened species.
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Erosion of lizard diversity by climate change and altered thermal niches.
The conservation status of the world's reptiles
Monika Böhm;Ben Collen;Jonathan E.M. Baillie;Philip Bowles.
Biological Conservation (2013)
Can behavioral and personality traits influence the success of unintentional species introductions
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2012)
ECOLOGY, LIFE-HISTORY, AND BEHAVIOR IN THE AUSTRALIAN SCINCID GENUS EGERNIA, WITH COMMENTS ON THE EVOLUTION OF COMPLEX SOCIALITY IN LIZARDS
Herpetological Monographs (2003)
Origin, diversification, and systematics of the New Zealand skink fauna (Reptilia: Scincidae)
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2009)
Phylogeographic divergence in the widespread delicate skink (Lampropholis delicata) corresponds to dry habitat barriers in eastern Australia
David G. Chapple;David G. Chapple;David G. Chapple;Conrad J. Hoskin;Conrad J. Hoskin;Stephanie N.J. Chapple;Stephanie N.J. Chapple;Michael B. Thompson.
BMC Evolutionary Biology (2011)
Effect of caudal autotomy on locomotor performance in a viviparous skink, Niveoscincus metallicus
Functional Ecology (2002)
Complex mating system and dispersal patterns in a social lizard, Egernia whitii
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Life-history traits and extrinsic threats determine extinction risk in New Zealand lizards
Biological Conservation (2013)
It's a trap: sampling bias due to animal personality is not always inevitable
Behavioral Ecology (2016)
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