His main research concerns Ecology, Gall, Pollinator, Andricus and Cynipini. Ecology and Heterothermy are two areas of study in which Graham N. Stone engages in interdisciplinary research. His Gall research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Parasitoid, Natural selection, Insect and Parasitism.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Biodiversity and Urban ecology in addition to Pollinator. His work focuses on many connections between Andricus and other disciplines, such as Biogeography, that overlap with his field of interest in Population genetics, Holarctic, Fauna and Nearctic ecozone. His Cynipini course of study focuses on Adaptation and Obligate, Host and Extinction.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Hymenoptera, Gall, Botany and Cynipini. His Ecology study focuses mostly on Pollinator, Herbivore, Range, Andricus and Species richness. His work investigates the relationship between Pollinator and topics such as Competition that intersect with problems in Interspecific competition.
His studies in Hymenoptera integrate themes in fields like Taxonomy and Host. His Gall study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Western Palaearctic and Parasitoid. Graham N. Stone usually deals with Cynipini and limits it to topics linked to Genus and Evolutionary biology.
Ecology, Hymenoptera, Gall, Cynipini and Fagaceae are his primary areas of study. His study in Ecology concentrates on Species richness, Pollinator, Generalist and specialist species, Pollination and Range. His Hymenoptera study is associated with Botany.
His work on Gall deals in particular with Gall wasp and Inquiline. His Cynipini research integrates issues from Taxonomy and Holarctic. His work carried out in the field of Fagaceae brings together such families of science as Zoology, Genus, Taxon, Dryocosmus and Lithocarpus.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Gall wasp, Gall, Genetics and Gene. His study in Generalist and specialist species, Species richness, Range, Community and Trophic level is carried out as part of his Ecology studies. The Generalist and specialist species study combines topics in areas such as Taxon, Passerine, Beta diversity and Macroecology.
His research in Species richness intersects with topics in Cyanistes, Fagaceae, Cynipini, Fauna and Lithocarpus. As a part of the same scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Gall wasp, focusing on Parasitoid and, on occasion, Species complex and Plant defense against herbivory. In Biorhiza pallida, Graham N. Stone works on issues like Quercus robur, which are connected to Host.
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Environmental Physiology of Animals
The adaptive significance of insect gall morphology
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2003)
The Population Biology of Oak Gall Wasps (Hymenoptera: Cynipidae)
Annual Review of Entomology (2002)
Where is the UK's pollinator biodiversity? The importance of urban areas for flower-visiting insects.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2015)
Evolution and diversity of Rickettsia bacteria
Lucy A Weinert;John H Werren;Alexandre Aebi;Graham N Stone.
BMC Biology (2009)
The city as a refuge for insect pollinators.
Conservation Biology (2017)
A systems approach reveals urban pollinator hotspots and conservation opportunities
Nature Ecology and Evolution (2019)
Differential var gene transcription in Plasmodium falciparum isolates from patients with cerebral malaria compared to hyperparasitaemia
Molecular and Biochemical Parasitology (2006)
The structure of cynipid oak galls: patterns in the evolution of an extended phenotype
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1998)
Food for Pollinators: Quantifying the Nectar and Pollen Resources of Urban Flower Meadows
PLOS ONE (2016)
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