His main research concerns Ecology, Zoology, Sparrow, DNA profiling and Reproductive success. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sex ratio and Sexual dimorphism. His study on Extra-pair copulation, Nest and Intraspecific competition is often connected to Brood parasite as part of broader study in Zoology.
David T. Parkin studies Sparrow, namely Passer. His DNA profiling study is related to the wider topic of Genetics. Genetics is closely attributed to Population genetics in his research.
His primary areas of study are Zoology, Ecology, DNA profiling, Sparrow and Taxon. David T. Parkin combines subjects such as Grey parrot and Reproductive success with his study of Zoology. In general Ecology study, his work on Taxonomy, Subspecies and Small population size often relates to the realm of Arianta arbustorum, thereby connecting several areas of interest.
His DNA profiling research integrates issues from Computational biology, Population genetics and Minisatellite. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sperm and Fertility in addition to Sparrow. David T. Parkin has researched Taxon in several fields, including Acrocephalus and Warbler.
His primary areas of investigation include Zoology, Ecology, Taxonomy, Geography and Parakeet. His work in the fields of Calandrella rufescens overlaps with other areas such as Melanocorypha leucoptera. His study ties his expertise on Taxonomic sequence together with the subject of Ecology.
His Taxonomy research focuses on subjects like Biogeography, which are linked to Evolutionary biology and Branta. His studies in Parakeet integrate themes in fields like Psittacula eques, Extra-pair copulation, Inbreeding, Captive breeding and Grey parrot. The study incorporates disciplines such as Bermuda petrel, Clade and Petrel in addition to Taxon.
David T. Parkin mainly focuses on Zoology, Taxon, Ecology, Breed and Competition. Plumage and Nomenclature are the primary areas of interest in his Zoology study. His Plumage research integrates issues from Bermuda petrel, Clade and Petrel.
The Nomenclature study combines topics in areas such as Phylloscopus tenellipes, Taxonomic sequence and Calandrella rufescens. His work on Phylloscopus tenellipes is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Poecile. His Breed research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Milvus milvus and Habitat.
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Demographic study of a wild house sparrow population by DNA fingerprinting
Jon H. Wetton;Royston E. Carter;David T. Parkin;David Walters.
Guidelines for assigning species rank
Andreas J. Helbig;Alan G. Knox;David T. Parkin;George Sangster.
An Association between Fertility and Cuckoldry in the House Sparrow, Passer domesticus
Jon H. Wetton;David T. Parkin.
web science (1991)
Single-locus DNA fingerprinting reveals that male reproductive success increases with age through extra-pair paternity in the house sparrow (Passer domesticus)
Jon H. Wetton;Terry Burke;David T. Parkin;Elaine Cairns.
web science (1995)
Taxonomic recommendations for British birds: eighth report
George Sangster;George Sangster;J. Martin Collinson;Pierre André Crochet;Alan G. Knox.
Sexual dimorphism in house sparrow eggs
Pedro J. Cordero;Simon C. Griffith;José M. Aparicio;David T. Parkin.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (2000)
The effects of habitat fragmentation on demography and on the loss of genetic variation in the red squirrel.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1994)
Environmental‐ and parental condition‐related variation in sex ratio of kestrel broods
Erkki Korpimäki;Celia A. May;David T. Parkin;Jon H. Wetton.
web science (2000)
Copulatory behaviour and paternity determined by DNA fingerprinting in kestrels: effects of cyclic food abundance
Erkki Korpimäki;Katriina Lahti;Celia A. May;David T. Parkin.
web science (1996)
Taxonomic recommendations for European birds
George Sangster;Alan G. Knox;Andreas J. Helbig;David T. Parkin.
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