His main research concerns Ecology, Parasitoid, Zoology, Hymenoptera and Sexual selection. His study on Foraging and Insect is often connected to Time allocation, Parasite hosting and Cladogenesis as part of broader study in Ecology. His Parasitoid research is under the purview of Larva.
His study in Zoology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Biological evolution, Body plan and Evolutionary change. Jacques J. M. van Alphen works mostly in the field of Hymenoptera, limiting it down to topics relating to Biological dispersal and, in certain cases, Asobara tabida, Fecundity, Reproduction and Longevity, as a part of the same area of interest. His Sexual selection study combines topics in areas such as Assortative mating, Mate choice and Sympatric speciation.
Ecology, Parasitoid, Zoology, Host and Hymenoptera are his primary areas of study. His works in Foraging, Larva, Life history theory, Competition and Parasitoid wasp are all subjects of inquiry into Ecology. The Parasitoid study combines topics in areas such as Habitat, Drosophila and Parasitism.
His Zoology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Fecundity and Reproduction. His work in Hymenoptera addresses subjects such as Sex ratio, which are connected to disciplines such as PEST analysis. The concepts of his Sexual selection study are interwoven with issues in Allopatric speciation, Sympatric speciation and Reproductive isolation.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Parasitoid, Zoology, Host and Larva. His studies in Ecology integrate themes in fields like Fecundity, Genetic structure and Longevity. Parasitoid is a subfield of Hymenoptera that Jacques J. M. van Alphen investigates.
Jacques J. M. van Alphen interconnects Midwife toad and Reproduction in the investigation of issues within Zoology. His Larva research incorporates elements of Climate change and Reproductive success. The various areas that Jacques J. M. van Alphen examines in his Mating study include Sexual selection, Disruptive selection and Sire.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Host, Parasitoid, Drosophila and Foraging. His specific area of interest is Ecology, where he studies Ectotherm. His Wolbachia and Parasitoid wasp study, which is part of a larger body of work in Host, is frequently linked to Horizontal transmission, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Parasitoid study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Insect, Resistance and Sympatric speciation. His Drosophila research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ectoparasitism, Parasitism, Reproduction and Competition. He has included themes like Habitat, Climate change, Larva, Reproductive success and Spatial distribution in his Foraging study.
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Cichlid Fish Diversity Threatened by Eutrophication That Curbs Sexual Selection
Ole Seehausen;Jacques J. M. van Alphen;Frans Witte.
The effect of male coloration on female mate choice in closely related Lake Victoria cichlids (Haplochromis nyererei complex).
Ole Seehausen;Jacques J. M. van Alphen.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1998)
A field study of size–fitness relationships in the parasitoid Asobara tabida
Jacintha Ellers;Jacques J.M. Van Alphen;Jan G. Sevenster.
Journal of Animal Ecology (1998)
Life expectancy and reproduction.
Bernard D. Roitberg;Julie Sircom;Carol A. Roitberg;Jacques J. M. van Alphen.
Information acquisition and time allocation in insect parasitoids
Jacques J.M. van Alphen;Carlos Bernstein;Gerard Driessen.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2003)
Adaptive Superparasitism and Patch Time Allocation in Solitary Parasitoids: the Influence of the Number of Parasitoids Depleting a Patch
Marcel E. Visser;Jacques J.M. Van Alphen;Henk W. Nell.
Intraspecific sexual selection on a speciation trait, male coloration, in the Lake Victoria cichlid Pundamilia nyererei
Martine E. Maan;Ole Seehausen;Ole Seehausen;Ole Seehausen;Linda Söderberg;Lisa Johnson.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2004)
Mechanisms of rapid sympatric speciation by sex reversal and sexual selection in cichlid fish
Russell Lande;Russell Lande;Ole Seehausen;Ole Seehausen;Jacques J. M. van Alphen.
Nuclear markers reveal unexpected genetic variation and a Congolese-Nilotic origin of the Lake Victoria cichlid species flock.
Ole Seehausen;Ole Seehausen;Egbert Koetsier;Maria Victoria Schneider;Lauren J. Chapman;Lauren J. Chapman.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2003)
Sensory drive in cichlid speciation.
Martine E. Maan;Kees D. Hofker;Jacques J. M. van Alphen;Ole Seehausen.
The American Naturalist (2006)
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