His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Soay sheep, Zoology, Genetics and Genetic variation. His study in Ecology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Polygyny, Ovis canadensis and Reproductive success. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Population size and Cervus.
Particularly relevant to Mating is his body of work in Zoology. His Genetics research includes elements of Inbreeding and Ovis. His Genetic variation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Evolutionary biology, Heritability, Natural selection and Inbreeding depression.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Zoology, Genetics, Evolutionary biology and Genetic variation. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Biological dispersal, Genetic structure, Population genetics and Reproductive success. His Zoology research integrates issues from Ungulate, Ovis and Ovis canadensis.
He has included themes like Soay sheep and Inbreeding in his Genetics study. His Evolutionary biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Directional selection, Allele, Genetic association, Sexual dimorphism and Genetic architecture. His Genetic variation study incorporates themes from Maternal effect and Heritability.
David W. Coltman mainly investigates Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Zoology, Reproductive success and Genetic structure. In general Evolutionary biology, his work in Evolutionary change is often linked to Direct effects linking many areas of study. David W. Coltman has researched Ecology in several fields, including Quantitative genetics, Refugium and Ovis canadensis.
His Zoology research incorporates themes from Spatial ecology and Ungulate. His research integrates issues of Mutualism, Reciprocity and Mammal in his study of Reproductive success. His study on Genetic structure also encompasses disciplines like
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Climate change, Evolutionary biology, Sexual selection and Zoology. His Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Phylogeography, Refugium, Population genetics and Ovis canadensis. His Evolutionary biology research includes themes of Genetic drift and Single-nucleotide polymorphism.
His Single-nucleotide polymorphism research incorporates elements of Pedigree chart, Microsatellite, Genotyping, Inbreeding and Mating system. His Sexual selection research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Genetics, Reproductive success, Sex allocation, Sex ratio and Polygyny. He interconnects Spatial ecology, Biological dispersal and Host in the investigation of issues within Zoology.
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Parasite-mediated selection against inbred Soay sheep in a free-living, island population
David W. Coltman;Jill G. Pilkington;Judith A. Smith;josephine M. Pemberton.
Undesirable evolutionary consequences of trophy hunting
David W. Coltman;Paul O'Donoghue;Jon T. Jorgenson;John T. Hogg.
Of glaciers and refugia: a decade of study sheds new light on the phylogeography of northwestern North America.
Aaron B. A. Shafer;Catherine I. Cullingham;Steeve D. Côté;David W. Coltman.
Molecular Ecology (2010)
A quantitative review of heterozygosity–fitness correlations in animal populations
J. R. Chapman;S. Nakagawa;D. W. Coltman;J. Slate.
Molecular Ecology (2009)
Birth weight and neonatal survival of harbour seal pups are positively correlated with genetic variation measured by microsatellites
DW Coltman;WD Bowen;Jonathan M. Wright.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1998)
Mountain pine beetle host-range expansion threatens the boreal forest
Catherine I. Cullingham;Janice E. K. Cooke;Sophie Dang;Corey S. Davis.
Molecular Ecology (2011)
MICROSATELLITE MEASURES OF INBREEDING: A META‐ANALYSIS
D. W. Coltman;J. Slate.
Age-dependent sexual selection in bighorn rams
D. W. Coltman;D. W. Coltman;M. Festa-Bianchet;J. T. Jorgenson;C. Strobeck.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2002)
Overt and covert competition in a promiscuous mammal: the importance of weaponry and testes size to male reproductive success.
B. T. Preston;I. R. Stevenson;J. M. Pemberton;D. W. Coltman.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2003)
Sex-specific genetic variance and the evolution of sexual dimorphism: a systematic review of cross-sex genetic correlations.
Jocelyn Poissant;Alastair J. Wilson;David W. Coltman.
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