Her main research concerns Ecology, Foraging, Insectivore, Noctilio albiventris and Reproductive success. The study of Ecology is intertwined with the study of Evolutionary biology in a number of ways. Her Insectivore research is included under the broader classification of Predation.
Within one scientific family, Dina K. N. Dechmann focuses on topics pertaining to Sociality under Predation, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Panama, Molossus molossus and Ephemeral key. In her research on the topic of Noctilio albiventris, Insect is strongly related with Nocturnal. Her Arboreal locomotion research includes elements of Phylogenetics and Phylogenetic tree.
Dina K. N. Dechmann mostly deals with Ecology, Zoology, Foraging, Evolutionary biology and Longevity. Her research on Ecology frequently connects to adjacent areas such as Biological dispersal. Her work on Sorex as part of general Zoology research is frequently linked to Vespertilio murinus, bridging the gap between disciplines.
Her research integrates issues of Range, Noctilio albiventris, Sociality, Nyctalus noctula and Nocturnal in her study of Foraging. Her Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Myotis myotis and Epigenetics, Genome, Gene, Phylogenetic tree. Her research in Longevity intersects with topics in Chromatin, Histone and Methylation.
Dina K. N. Dechmann mainly focuses on Evolutionary biology, Longevity, Gene, Ecology and Zoology. The concepts of her Evolutionary biology study are interwoven with issues in Myotis myotis, Genome, Epigenetics and Allometry. Her work in Longevity addresses issues such as Histone, which are connected to fields such as Transcription factor.
She combines subjects such as Biological dispersal and Seed dispersal with her study of Ecology. She has researched Zoology in several fields, including Torpor, Skull, Sexual maturity and Reproduction. Her studies deal with areas such as Insectivore and Intraspecific competition as well as Foraging.
Dina K. N. Dechmann focuses on Genome, Laurasiatheria, Phylogenetic tree, Evolutionary biology and Phenotype. Her Genome study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Myotis myotis, Phylogenetics, Rousettus and Homology. Her Phenotype research incorporates themes from Mammal, Transposable element and Longevity.
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A framework for the study of zoonotic disease emergence and its drivers: spillover of bat pathogens as a case study
James L. N. Wood;Melissa Leach;Linda Waldman;Hayley MacGregor.
Activity levels of bats and katydids in relation to the lunar cycle
Experimental evidence for group hunting via eavesdropping in echolocating bats
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2009)
Absent or low rate of adult neurogenesis in the hippocampus of bats (Chiroptera).
PLOS ONE (2007)
Adaptation of brain regions to habitat complexity: a comparative analysis in bats (Chiroptera).
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2005)
A dual function of echolocation: Bats use echolocation calls to identify familiar and unfamiliar individuals
Animal Behaviour (2010)
Six reference-quality genomes reveal evolution of bat adaptations
Bigger is not always better: when brains get smaller
Biology Letters (2005)
Group hunting-a reason for sociality in molossid bats?
PLOS ONE (2010)
Nutrition or Detoxification : Why Bats Visit Mineral Licks of the Amazonian Rainforest
PLOS ONE (2008)
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