His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Foraging, Phalacrocorax atriceps, Fishery and Statistics. The study of Ecology is intertwined with the study of Evolutionary biology in a number of ways. His Foraging research includes elements of Energetics, Ecology, Energy landscape and Net energy gain.
His Phalacrocorax atriceps study combines topics in areas such as Zoology, Sexing and Phalacrocorax olivaceus. The study incorporates disciplines such as Predation, Predator, Seabird, Total mortality and Hake in addition to Fishery. His work deals with themes such as Energy maximization, Net energy, Diving bird and Terrestrial locomotion, which intersect with Statistics.
Flavio Quintana mainly focuses on Ecology, Foraging, Fishery, Phalacrocorax atriceps and Zoology. All of his Ecology and Predation, Seabird, Cormorant, Seasonal breeder and Phalacrocorax magellanicus investigations are sub-components of the entire Ecology study. Flavio Quintana has researched Foraging in several fields, including Range, Southern giant petrel, Shelf break, Habitat and Spheniscus magellanicus.
His Fishery research includes themes of Inlet, Wetland and Threatened species. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Statistics and Diving bird. His work in the fields of Sexual dimorphism, Leucocarbo atriceps and Intraspecific competition overlaps with other areas such as Phylogeography.
Flavio Quintana focuses on Ecology, Seabird, Fishery, Zoology and Foraging. Flavio Quintana combines Ecology and Heat losses in his studies. The Seabird study combines topics in areas such as Obligate and Brood.
His studies in Fishery integrate themes in fields like IUCN Red List, Threatened species and Introduced species. His research investigates the connection between Foraging and topics such as Spheniscus magellanicus that intersect with problems in Prey capture and Scale. His Seasonal breeder study incorporates themes from Range and Abundance.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Predation, Artificial intelligence, Trophic level and Animal ecology. His work is connected to Endangered species and Thalassarche carteri, as a part of Ecology. In the subject of general Predation, his work in Apex predator is often linked to Primary producers, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
When carried out as part of a general Artificial intelligence research project, his work on Decision tree is frequently linked to work in Time based, Software and Magnetometer, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work carried out in the field of Trophic level brings together such families of science as Ecology, Ecological niche, Predator, Jellyfish and Pelagic zone. His Animal ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Data point and Plot.
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Moving towards acceleration for estimates of activity-specific metabolic rate in free-living animals: the case of the cormorant
Journal of Animal Ecology (2006)
The relationship between oxygen consumption and body acceleration in a range of species.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2009)
Derivation of body motion via appropriate smoothing of acceleration data
Aquatic Biology (2008)
All at sea with animal tracks; methodological and analytical solutions for the resolution of movement
Rory P. Wilson;Nikolai Liebsch;Ian M. Davies;Flavio Quintana.
Deep-sea Research Part Ii-topical Studies in Oceanography (2007)
Construction of energy landscapes can clarify the movement and distribution of foraging animals
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2012)
The conservation status and priorities for albatrosses and large petrels
Biological Conservation (2016)
HOW DO MAGELLANIC PENGUINS COPE WITH VARIABILITY IN THEIR ACCESS TO PREY
Ecological Monographs (2005)
Love thy neighbour: automatic animal behavioural classification of acceleration data using the K-nearest neighbour algorithm.
PLOS ONE (2014)
Group breeding in sea lions: pups survive better in colonies
Animal Behaviour (1992)
Convergent evolution in locomotory patterns of flying and swimming animals
Nature Communications (2011)
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