The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Phylogenetic tree, Dytiscidae, Biological dispersal and Endemism. His study connects Morphology and Ecology. His Phylogenetic tree study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Taxon, Phylogenetics, Adephaga and Cave.
His work deals with themes such as Zoology and Molecular phylogenetics, which intersect with Taxon. His work in Dytiscidae addresses issues such as Monophyly, which are connected to fields such as Evolutionary biology, Spatial ecology, DNA barcoding, Interspecific competition and Intraspecific competition. As a member of one scientific family, Ignacio Ribera mostly works in the field of Endemism, focusing on Biogeography and, on occasion, Hydraenidae, IUCN Red List, Conservation status, Habitat destruction and Endangered species.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Zoology, Dytiscidae, Genus and Range. His biological study deals with issues like Phylogenetic tree, which deal with fields such as Phylogenetics. His study in Zoology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Taxon, Clade, Monophyly and Molecular phylogenetics.
As a part of the same scientific study, Ignacio Ribera usually deals with the Monophyly, concentrating on Adephaga and frequently concerns with Genetics. The various areas that Ignacio Ribera examines in his Dytiscidae study include Paraphyly, Molecular clock and Noteridae. As part of the same scientific family, he usually focuses on Range, concentrating on Endemism and intersecting with Biogeography.
Ecology, Zoology, Dytiscidae, Genus and Hydraenidae are his primary areas of study. His Ecology research includes themes of Biological dispersal and Lineage. In his work, Synonym and Taxon is strongly intertwined with Global biodiversity, which is a subfield of Zoology.
His Dytiscidae study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Archaeology, Meladema, Monophyly and Type species. His research in Genus intersects with topics in Rensch's rule and Molecular phylogenetics, Phylogenetic tree. His study in the fields of Ochthebius under the domain of Hydraenidae overlaps with other disciplines such as Humanities.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Dytiscidae, Biological dispersal, Lineage and Molecular phylogenetics. His study in Phylogenetics extends to Ecology with its themes. His research in Phylogenetics focuses on subjects like Seawater, which are connected to Habitat.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Interspecific competition and Phylogenetic tree. His Lineage research focuses on Salinity and how it relates to Desiccation tolerance, Resistance, Aridification, Desiccation and Water beetle. Ignacio Ribera has researched Molecular phylogenetics in several fields, including Cosmopolitan distribution, Hydraenidae, Tribe and Systematic Entomology.
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A Comprehensive Phylogeny of Beetles Reveals the Evolutionary Origins of a Superradiation
Effect of land disturbance and stress on species traits of ground beetle assemblages
The Effect of Geographical Scale of Sampling on DNA Barcoding
Systematic Biology (2012)
Nucleotide substitution rates for the full set of mitochondrial protein-coding genes in Coleoptera
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2010)
Speciation of Iberian diving beetles in Pleistocene refugia (Coleoptera, Dytiscidae)
Molecular Ecology (2004)
Ancient origin of a Western Mediterranean radiation of subterranean beetles
BMC Evolutionary Biology (2010)
Habitat type as a determinant of species range sizes: the example of lotic–lentic differences in aquatic Coleoptera
Biological Journal of The Linnean Society (2000)
Does habitat use explain large scale species richness patterns of aquatic beetles in Europe
Biogeography and conservation of Iberian water beetles
Biological Conservation (2000)
Phylogeny of hydradephagan water beetles inferred from 18S rRNA sequences.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2002)
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