Grant D. Zazula mainly focuses on Ecology, Pleistocene, Beringia, Woolly mammoth and Mammoth steppe. His research investigates the connection between Ecology and topics such as Megafauna that intersect with problems in Extinction. His Pleistocene research includes themes of Ancient DNA, Quaternary and Holocene.
His work carried out in the field of Ancient DNA brings together such families of science as Tetracycline, Antibiotics and Microbiology. In his work, Graminoid and Vegetation is strongly intertwined with Steppe bison, which is a subfield of Woolly mammoth. His work deals with themes such as Paleoecology and Last Glacial Maximum, which intersect with Mammoth steppe.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Pleistocene, Beringia, Ecology, Paleontology and Glacial period. His Pleistocene study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Zoology and Radiocarbon dating. He has included themes like Macrofossil, Physical geography, Paleoecology and Interglacial in his Beringia study.
The various areas that Grant D. Zazula examines in his Ecology study include Ancient DNA and Woolly mammoth. His research in Paleontology intersects with topics in Osteology and Fauna. His study looks at the relationship between Glacial period and topics such as Ice sheet, which overlap with Tributary.
His primary scientific interests are in Pleistocene, Ecology, Zoology, Permafrost and Evolutionary biology. His Pleistocene study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Phylogeography, Equus and Canis. His Ecology research integrates issues from Megafauna, Effective population size, Quaternary and Last Glacial Maximum.
Grant D. Zazula interconnects Hydrology and Archaeology in the investigation of issues within Permafrost. Within one scientific family, Grant D. Zazula focuses on topics pertaining to Metagenomics under Evolutionary biology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Tremarctos ornatus and Genomics. Grant D. Zazula works mostly in the field of Beringia, limiting it down to concerns involving Biological dispersal and, occasionally, Global warming, Climate change and Glacial period.
Grant D. Zazula focuses on Ecology, Megafauna, Radiocarbon dating, Pleistocene and Ancestor. His Species diversity, Mammoth steppe, Beaver and Beringia study are his primary interests in Ecology. His Megafauna research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Niche, Ecological niche, Habitat, Ecosystem and Woolly mammoth.
His Radiocarbon dating study combines topics in areas such as Permafrost, Placer mining, Mammoth and Paleoclimatology. Grant D. Zazula combines subjects such as Biological dispersal and Paleoecology with his study of Pleistocene. His studies in Ancestor integrate themes in fields like Effective population size, Panthera, Cave and Demographic history.
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Antibiotic resistance is ancient
Vanessa M. D’Costa;Christine E. King;Lindsay Kalan;Mariya Morar.
Recalibrating Equus evolution using the genome sequence of an early Middle Pleistocene horse.
Ludovic Orlando;Aurelien Ginolhac;Guojie Zhang;Duane Froese.
Species-specific responses of Late Quaternary megafauna to climate and humans
Eline D. Lorenzen;David Nogués-Bravo;Ludovic Orlando;Jaco Weinstock.
Fifty thousand years of Arctic vegetation and megafaunal diet
Eske Willerslev;John Davison;Mari Moora;Martin Zobel.
Ancient DNA analyses exclude humans as the driving force behind late Pleistocene musk ox (Ovibos moschatus) population dynamics.
Paula F. Campos;Eske Willerslev;Andrei Sher;Ludovic Orlando.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2010)
True single-molecule DNA sequencing of a pleistocene horse bone
Ludovic Orlando;Aurelien Ginolhac;Maanasa Raghavan;Julia Vilstrup.
Genome Research (2011)
Out of America: Ancient DNA Evidence for a New World Origin of Late Quaternary Woolly Mammoths
Regis Debruyne;Genevieve Chu;Christine E. King;Kirsti Bos.
Current Biology (2008)
Bison phylogeography constrains dispersal and viability of the Ice Free Corridor in western Canada
Peter D. Heintzman;Duane Froese;John W. Ives;André E. R. Soares.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2016)
Palaeobotany: Ice-age steppe vegetation in east Beringia
Grant D. Zazula;Duane G. Froese;Charles E. Schweger;Rolf W. Mathewes.
Arctic ground squirrels of the mammoth-steppe: paleoecology of Late Pleistocene middens (∼24000–29450 14C yr BP), Yukon Territory, Canada
Grant D. Zazula;Duane G. Froese;Scott A. Elias;Svetlana Kuzmina.
Quaternary Science Reviews (2007)
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