University of Bristol
Paleontology, Zoology, Feather, Ecology and Evolutionary biology are his primary areas of study. His work on Paleozoic and Vertebrate paleontology as part of general Paleontology research is frequently linked to Genealogy, Homo sapiens and Haven, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Camouflage study in the realm of Zoology interacts with subjects such as Oblate spheroid.
The concepts of his Feather study are interwoven with issues in Paraves, Anchiornis, Iridescence and Plumage. His work in the fields of Ecosystem, Nekton and Sirius Passet overlaps with other areas such as Extant taxon. In his work, Diagenesis, Animal ecology, Morphology and Identification is strongly intertwined with Melanosome, which is a subfield of Evolutionary biology.
Jakob Vinther mainly focuses on Paleontology, Zoology, Feather, Evolutionary biology and Ecology. His Paleontology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Annelid and Crown group. In the field of Zoology, his study on Sphenisciformes, Mollusca and Aplacophora overlaps with subjects such as Biological evolution.
The various areas that Jakob Vinther examines in his Feather study include Integumentary system, Anchiornis, Iridescence and Plumage. His Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sister group, Phylogenetics, Clade, Diagenesis and Melanosome. Jakob Vinther works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to topics relating to Cretaceous and, in certain cases, Camouflage and Predation, as a part of the same area of interest.
His primary scientific interests are in Zoology, Taphonomy, Vertebrate, Paleontology and Ecology. In his work, Jakob Vinther performs multidisciplinary research in Zoology and Arthrodira. His Taphonomy research focuses on subjects like Deep time, which are linked to Evolutionary biology.
Jakob Vinther undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Evolutionary biology and Onychoteuthis banksii through his research. His work in the fields of Paleontology, such as Biostratigraphy and Laurentia, intersects with other areas such as Isotopes of carbon, Mural and Bradoriida. Jakob Vinther works mostly in the field of Ecology, limiting it down to concerns involving Anatomy and, occasionally, Cretaceous.
Jakob Vinther mostly deals with Suspension, Devonian, Nekton, Titanichthys and Apex predator. Combining a variety of fields, including Suspension, Zooplankton, Arthrodira and Zoology, are what the author presents in his essays.
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Recalibrating Equus evolution using the genome sequence of an early Middle Pleistocene horse.
Ludovic Orlando;Aurelien Ginolhac;Guojie Zhang;Duane Froese.
Ordovician faunas of Burgess Shale type
Peter Van Roy;Peter Van Roy;Patrick J. Orr;Joseph P. Botting;Lucy A. Muir.
Cephalopod origin and evolution: A congruent picture emerging from fossils, development and molecules: Extant cephalopods are younger than previously realised and were under major selection to become agile, shell-less predators.
Björn Kröger;Jakob Vinther;Dirk Fuchs.
Plumage Color Patterns of an Extinct Dinosaur
Quanguo Li;Ke-Qin Gao;Jakob Vinther;Matthew D. Shawkey.
Constraints on the timescale of animal evolutionary history
Palaeontologia Electronica (2015)
Reconstruction of Microraptor and the Evolution of Iridescent Plumage
Quanguo Li;Ke Qin Gao;Qingjin Meng;Julia Allison Clarke.
The colour of fossil feathers
Jakob Vinther;Derek E.G Briggs;Richard O Prum;Vinodkumar Saranathan.
Biology Letters (2008)
Fossil Evidence for Evolution of the Shape and Color of Penguin Feathers
Julia A. Clarke;Daniel T. Ksepka;Daniel T. Ksepka;Rodolfo Salas-Gismondi;Ali J. Altamirano.
Direct chemical evidence for eumelanin pigment from the Jurassic period.
Keely Glass;Shosuke Ito;Philip R. Wilby;Takayuki Sota.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2012)
A placozoan affinity for Dickinsonia and the evolution of late Proterozoic metazoan feeding modes.
Erik A. Sperling;Jakob Vinther.
Evolution & Development (2010)
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