2014 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2009 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
2004 - Fellow of John Simon Guggenheim Memorial Foundation
Junco hyemalis, Junco, Zoology, Endocrinology and Internal medicine are her primary areas of study. Her studies in Junco hyemalis integrate themes in fields like Hormone and Nest. Her Junco research includes elements of Genetics, Songbird and Gnrh challenge.
Her research in the fields of Hatching asynchrony overlaps with other disciplines such as Flutamide. As a part of the same scientific family, Ellen D. Ketterson mostly works in the field of Endocrinology, focusing on Yolk and, on occasion, Brood patch, Avian clutch size, Eggshell, Anabolism and Agelaius. Her Testosterone study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Offspring, Paternal care, Androgen and Reproductive success.
Ellen D. Ketterson mostly deals with Junco hyemalis, Junco, Zoology, Endocrinology and Internal medicine. Junco hyemalis is a subfield of Ecology that Ellen D. Ketterson explores. Her Junco study incorporates themes from Evolutionary biology, Genetics, Feather, Sexual conflict and Plumage.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Breed, Range and Reproduction. Her study looks at the relationship between Internal medicine and topics such as Paternal care, which overlap with Nest and Passerine. Her Reproductive success study combines topics in areas such as Offspring, Sexual selection, Demography and Mating system.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Zoology, Songbird, Junco hyemalis, Junco and Sympatry. Her work on Sympatric speciation as part of general Zoology study is frequently linked to Latitude, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. Ellen D. Ketterson has included themes like Endocrinology, Stimulation, Internal medicine, Urbanization and Testosterone in her Songbird study.
Her work in the fields of Endocrinology, such as Lipid metabolism, intersects with other areas such as Oleoylethanolamide. Her research on Junco hyemalis concerns the broader Ecology. Ellen D. Ketterson combines subjects such as Host, Feather and Seasonal breeder with her study of Junco.
Ellen D. Ketterson mainly investigates Zoology, Junco hyemalis, Junco, Songbird and Sympatry. Her research ties Ecology and Zoology together. Her studies deal with areas such as Telomere, Demography and Evolutionary biology as well as Junco hyemalis.
Her Junco research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Subspecies, Host and Feather. The study incorporates disciplines such as Endocrinology, Uropygial gland, Internal medicine, Reproductive success and Testosterone in addition to Songbird. In her study, photoperiodism and Reproductive isolation is strongly linked to Reproduction, which falls under the umbrella field of Sympatry.
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Adaptation, Exaptation, and Constraint: A Hormonal Perspective.
The American Naturalist (1999)
Hormones and life histories: an integrative approach.
The American Naturalist (1992)
TESTOSTERONE AND AVIAN LIFE HISTORIES: EFFECTS OF EXPERIMENTALLY ELEVATED TESTOSTERONE ON BEHAVIOR AND CORRELATES OF FITNESS IN THE DARK-EYED JUNCO (JUNCO HYEMALIS)
The American Naturalist (1992)
Immune function across generations: integrating mechanism and evolutionary process in maternal antibody transmission
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2003)
Geographic Variation and Its Climatic Correlates in the Sex Ratio of Eastern-Wintering Dark-Eyed Juncos (Junco Hyemalis Hyemalis)
The evolution of differential bird migration
Boldness behavior and stress physiology in a novel urban environment suggest rapid correlated evolutionary adaptation
Behavioral Ecology (2012)
Testosterone in Females: Mediator of Adaptive Traits, Constraint on Sexual Dimorphism, or Both?
The American Naturalist (2005)
Maternally derived yolk testosterone enhances the development of the hatching muscle in the red-winged blackbird Agelaius phoeniceus
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2000)
Steroid hormones and immune function: experimental studies in wild and captive dark-eyed juncos (Junco hyemalis).
The American Naturalist (2001)
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