Gerhard Scholtz mainly focuses on Evolutionary biology, Anatomy, Ecology, Zoology and Phylogenetic tree. As a part of the same scientific study, Gerhard Scholtz usually deals with the Evolutionary biology, concentrating on Phylogenetics and frequently concerns with Taxon. The Anatomy study combines topics in areas such as Xiphosura, Chelicerata, Crustacean and Arthropod.
Many of his studies on Ecology involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Parthenogenesis. Gerhard Scholtz interconnects Thelytoky and Monophyly in the investigation of issues within Zoology. His work on Panarthropoda and Clade as part of general Phylogenetic tree research is frequently linked to Ground pattern and Position, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His main research concerns Anatomy, Crustacean, Zoology, Evolutionary biology and Ecology. His Anatomy research focuses on Appendage in particular. His Crustacean research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Neuropil and Limb development.
The concepts of his Zoology study are interwoven with issues in Ontogeny and Monophyly. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sister group, Phylogenetic tree, Arthropod, Developmental biology and Phylogenetics. Gerhard Scholtz studies Ecology, namely Crayfish.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Evolutionary biology, Crustacean, Arthropod, Zoology and Anatomy. The study incorporates disciplines such as Seriality, Developmental biology and Dorsum in addition to Evolutionary biology. His study in the fields of Tigriopus californicus under the domain of Crustacean overlaps with other disciplines such as Affinities.
His Arthropod study which covers Ventral nerve cord that intersects with Chelicerata, Neuroanatomy and Phylogenetics. His Decapoda study, which is part of a larger body of work in Zoology, is frequently linked to Chemoreceptor, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Anatomy research incorporates themes from Cell, Trunk and Limb development.
His primary areas of study are Evolutionary biology, Pycnogonidae, Arthropod, Sister group and Echinoderm. His research integrates issues of Devonian, Ordovician, Lineage and Crustacean in his study of Evolutionary biology. His Pycnogonidae research spans across into subjects like Neuroanatomy, Chelicerata, Phylogenetics, Neurogenesis and Ventral nerve cord.
His work deals with themes such as Sea spider, Phylogenomics and Crown group, which intersect with Echinoderm.
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Phylogenetic systematics of the reptantian Decapoda (Crustacea, Malacostraca)
Gerhard Scholtz;Stefan Richter.
Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society (1995)
Invertebrate neurophylogeny: suggested terms and definitions for a neuroanatomical glossary
Stefan Richter;Rudi Loesel;Günter Purschke;Andreas Schmidt-Rhaesa.
Frontiers in Zoology (2010)
The evolution of arthropod heads: reconciling morphological, developmental and palaeontological evidence.
Gerhard Scholtz;Gregory D. Edgecombe.
Development Genes and Evolution (2006)
Ecology: Parthenogenesis in an outsider crayfish
Gerhard Scholtz;Anke Braband;Laura Tolley;André Reimann.
The Articulata hypothesis – or what is a segment?
Organisms Diversity & Evolution (2002)
Development of the nervous system in the "head" of Limulus polyphemus (Chelicerata: Xiphosura): morphological evidence for a correspondence between the segments of the chelicerae and of the (first) antennae of Mandibulata.
Beate Mittmann;Gerhard Scholtz.
Development Genes and Evolution (2003)
Mitogenomic analysis of decapod crustacean phylogeny corroborates traditional views on their relationships
Hong Shen;Anke Braband;Gerhard Scholtz.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2013)
Life stages and reproductive components of the Marmorkrebs (marbled crayfish), the first parthenogenetic decapod crustacean.
Günter Vogt;Laura Tolley;Gerhard Scholtz.
Journal of Morphology (2004)
The enigmatic Marmorkrebs (marbled crayfish) is the parthenogenetic form of Procambarus fallax (Hagen, 1870)
Peer Martin;Nathan J. Dorn;Tadashi Kawai;Craig van der Heiden.
Contributions to Zoology (2010)
Heads, Hox and the phylogenetic position of trilobites
Gerhard Scholtz;Gregory Edgecombe.
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