The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Habitat, Biological dispersal, Range and Invertebrate. As part of his studies on Ecology, David T. Bilton frequently links adjacent subjects like Allopatric speciation. His Biological dispersal study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Niche and Dytiscidae.
His Range research incorporates elements of River ecosystem, Enochrus, Lake ecosystem and Morphometrics. His Invertebrate research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Insect, Gigantism and Canonical correspondence analysis. The concepts of his Mediterranean climate study are interwoven with issues in Glacial period, Speciation, Colonization, Climatic warming and Endemism.
David T. Bilton mainly investigates Ecology, Dytiscidae, Zoology, Range and Habitat. His Ecology study frequently draws connections between adjacent fields such as Biological dispersal. He combines subjects such as Genus, Meladema and Biogeography with his study of Dytiscidae.
As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Zoology, focusing on Species complex and, on occasion, Systematics. His research integrates issues of Glacial period, Mediterranean climate and Agabus brunneus in his study of Range. His Biodiversity research integrates issues from Species richness and Endemism.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Zoology, Genus, Range and Climate change. His research in Habitat, Endemism, Fauna, Western Palaearctic and Biodiversity are components of Ecology. His Endemism research includes themes of Glacial period, Quaternary and Pleistocene.
His Hygrobiidae and Hygrobia hermanni study, which is part of a larger body of work in Zoology, is frequently linked to Stridulation, Bioacoustics and Squeak, bridging the gap between disciplines. David T. Bilton has researched Genus in several fields, including Systematics and Species complex. The various areas that David T. Bilton examines in his Range study include Fecundity, Corixidae, Environmental change and Phenotypic plasticity.
David T. Bilton spends much of his time researching Ecology, Evolutionary ecology, Ectotherm, Endemism and Evolutionary physiology. His work is connected to Wetland, Biodiversity, Salinity, Water beetle and Desiccation, as a part of Ecology. His Evolutionary ecology study combines topics in areas such as Sexual selection and Biogeography.
His Ectotherm research incorporates themes from Acclimatization, Trade-off and Respiration. His study in Endemism is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Conservation status, Habitat, IUCN Red List, Species richness and Fauna. His work carried out in the field of Evolutionary physiology brings together such families of science as Vertebrate, Tetrapod and Allometry.
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Dispersal in freshwater invertebrates
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2001)
The Effect of Geographical Scale of Sampling on DNA Barcoding
Systematic Biology (2012)
Mediterranean Europe as an area of endemism for small mammals rather than a source for northwards postglacial colonization
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1998)
Thermal tolerance, acclimatory capacity and vulnerability to global climate change
Biology Letters (2008)
Macrophysiology: A Conceptual Reunification
The American Naturalist (2009)
What determines a species’ geographical range? Thermal biology and latitudinal range size relationships in European diving beetles (Coleoptera: Dytiscidae)
Journal of Animal Ecology (2010)
Oxygen supply in aquatic ectotherms: Partial pressure and solubility together explain biodiversity and size patterns
Dispersal, Genetic Differentiation and Speciation in Estuarine Organisms
Estuarine Coastal and Shelf Science (2002)
Does macrophyte fractal complexity drive invertebrate diversity, biomass and body size distributions?
Development and evaluation of a DNA-barcoding approach for the rapid identification of nematodes
Marine Ecology Progress Series (2006)
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