Ecology, Guppy, Zoology, Poecilia and Predation are his primary areas of study. His research integrates issues of Freshwater fish, Mosquitofish and Boldness in his study of Ecology. His Guppy research incorporates themes from Mate choice, Invasive species, Poeciliidae, Introduced species and Gambusia.
The Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Behavioral syndrome and Social group. His work carried out in the field of Poecilia brings together such families of science as Microsatellite, Fishing and Body size. His work deals with themes such as Life history, Neophobia and Phenotypic plasticity, which intersect with Predation.
Indar W. Ramnarine mainly investigates Ecology, Poecilia, Guppy, Predation and Zoology. Indar W. Ramnarine combines subjects such as Social relation, Fishery and Reproductive success with his study of Ecology. His Poecilia research includes themes of Foraging, Habitat and Sex ratio.
Indar W. Ramnarine has included themes like Sexual selection, Sperm competition, Mate choice and Poeciliidae in his Guppy study. His research in Predation intersects with topics in Shoaling and schooling and Neophobia. His Mating and Courtship study in the realm of Zoology interacts with subjects such as Context.
His primary scientific interests are in Predation, Poecilia, Guppy, Zoology and Demography. His Predation research entails a greater understanding of Ecology. In general Ecology, his work in Evolutionary change and Temporal heterogeneity is often linked to Variable, Trinidadian and Variation linking many areas of study.
Indar W. Ramnarine interconnects Predatory fish, Shoaling and schooling, Natural selection, Sex ratio and Foraging in the investigation of issues within Poecilia. His work in Guppy addresses subjects such as Evolutionary biology, which are connected to disciplines such as Mate choice and Crypsis. His study in the field of Courtship is also linked to topics like Context, Behavioral phenotypes and Risk perception.
His primary areas of investigation include Guppy, Predation, Ecology, Foraging and Zoology. His work deals with themes such as Evolutionary biology, Camouflage, Communication, Food competition and Aggressive behaviours, which intersect with Guppy. His Predation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Evolutionary change and Temporal heterogeneity.
Many of his research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Natural, Baseline and Geography with Natural, Baseline and Geography, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Foraging research incorporates themes from Courtship, Wild caught, Poecilia, Sex ratio and Sociality. His study in the fields of Female sperm storage under the domain of Zoology overlaps with other disciplines such as Avoidance response.
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Behavioural trait assortment in a social network: patterns and implications
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (2009)
Mechanisms underlying shoal composition in the Trinidadian guppy, Poecilia reticulata
Phenotypically plastic neophobia: a response to variable predation risk
Grant E. Brown;Maud C. O. Ferrari;Chris K. Elvidge;Indar Ramnarine.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2013)
Picking personalities apart: estimating the influence of predation, sex and body size on boldness in the guppy Poecilia reticulata
Balancing selection, random genetic drift, and genetic variation at the major histocompatibility complex in two wild populations of guppies (Poecilia reticulata).
Cock van Oosterhout;Domino A. Joyce;Stephen M. Cummings;Jonatan Blais.
How Reproductive Ecology Contributes to the Spread of a Globally Invasive Fish
PLOS ONE (2011)
Inter‐population variation in multiple paternity and reproductive skew in the guppy
Molecular Ecology (2008)
Learned mate recognition and reproductive isolation in guppies
Animal Behaviour (2004)
Experimental harvesting of fish populations drives genetically based shifts in body size and maturation
Frontiers in Ecology and the Environment (2013)
Sex ratio dynamics and fluctuating selection pressures in natural populations of the Trinidadian guppy, Poecilia reticulata
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (2004)
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