His primary areas of study are Ecology, Tachycineta bicolor, Zoology, Predation and Nest. His Ecology study frequently involves adjacent topics like Data science. The concepts of his Tachycineta bicolor study are interwoven with issues in Insectivore, Seasonal breeder, Botany, Fledge and Reproductive success.
His study in the field of Precocial is also linked to topics like Simple question. His Predation research includes elements of Plumage, Competition, Larus ridibundus and Flock. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Plover, Climate change and Wildlife.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Zoology, Tachycineta bicolor, Nest and Predation. Avian clutch size, Range, Seasonal breeder, Phenology and Habitat are the core of his Ecology study. His work in Passerine, Hirundo and Brood are all subfields of Zoology research.
His research in Hirundo is mostly concerned with Hirundinidae. The Tachycineta bicolor study combines topics in areas such as Insectivore, Fledge, Foraging and Songbird. His Reproductive success research extends to Fledge, which is thematically connected.
Zoology, Ecology, Tachycineta bicolor, Political science and Songbird are his primary areas of study. His Zoology study is mostly concerned with Nest and Seasonal breeder. David W. Winkler brings together Ecology and Tree to produce work in his papers.
The concepts of his Tachycineta bicolor study are interwoven with issues in Annual cycle and Fledge. The study incorporates disciplines such as Passerine and Corticosterone in addition to Songbird. He has included themes like Hirundinidae and Latitude in his Range study.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Tachycineta bicolor, Insectivore, Songbird and Fledge. David W. Winkler regularly links together related areas like Biological dispersal in his Ecology studies. His Tachycineta bicolor research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cost–benefit analysis, Natural selection, Geographic variation and Brood.
While the research belongs to areas of Insectivore, he spends his time largely on the problem of Climate change, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Population model, Juvenile and Population growth. His Songbird research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Period, Hormone, Corticosterone, Annual cycle and Nest. He combines subjects such as Biomass, Foraging, Aquatic insect, Physiology and Glucocorticoid with his study of Fledge.
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The eBird enterprise: An integrated approach to development and application of citizen science
Biological Conservation (2014)
Overcoming resistance to checkpoint blockade therapy by targeting PI3Kγ in myeloid cells
Olivier De Henau;Matthew Rausch;David Winkler;Luis Felipe Campesato.
Climate change has affected the breeding date of tree swallows throughout North America
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1999)
A General Model for Parental Care
The American Naturalist (1987)
OFFSPRING SIZE AND NUMBER: A LIFE HISTORY MODEL LINKING EFFORT PER OFFSPRING AND TOTAL EFFORT
The American Naturalist (1987)
Tree Swallow (Tachycineta bicolor)
The Birds of North America Online (1992)
THE SEASONAL DECLINE IN TREE SWALLOW CLUTCH SIZE: PHYSIOLOGICAL CONSTRAINT OR STRATEGIC ADJUSTMENT?'
The design of artificial nestboxes for the study of secondary hole-nesting birds: a review of methodological inconsistencies and potential biases
Marcel M. Lambrechts;Frank Adriaensen;Daniel R. Ardia;Alexandr V. Artemyev.
Acta Ornithologica (2010)
Telomeres shorten more slowly in long-lived birds and mammals than in short-lived ones.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2003)
Predicting the effects of climate change on avian life-history traits
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
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