The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Triturus, Ecology, Zoology, Evolutionary biology and Subspecies. His Triturus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Triturus dobrogicus, Genus and Vicariance. His research brings together the fields of Metapopulation and Ecology.
His Zoology research includes themes of Population genetics, Euproctus and Introgression. His Introgression research integrates issues from Speciation, Ecological speciation, Sympatry and Incipient speciation. Jan W. Arntzen interconnects Genetics, Gene flow, Genetic diversity, Snake venom and Species distribution in the investigation of issues within Evolutionary biology.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Triturus, Zoology, Evolutionary biology and Hybrid zone. His research investigates the connection with Ecology and areas like Phylogeography which intersect with concerns in Environmental niche modelling. Jan W. Arntzen has researched Triturus in several fields, including Genetics, Microsatellite and Phylogenetics.
His study in Zoology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Taxon, Species complex and Mitochondrial DNA. His study on Evolutionary biology also encompasses disciplines like
Jan W. Arntzen focuses on Hybrid zone, Ecology, Introgression, Zoology and Gene flow. His research integrates issues of Effective population size, Interspecific competition, Reproductive isolation, Bufo and Triturus marmoratus in his study of Hybrid zone. While the research belongs to areas of Ecology, Jan W. Arntzen spends his time largely on the problem of Phylogeography, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Biogeography.
The various areas that Jan W. Arntzen examines in his Introgression study include Evolutionary biology, Transect, Mitochondrial DNA and Cline. He has included themes like Allopatric speciation, Hybrid, Haplotype and Midwife toad in his Zoology study. His Triturus research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Population density, Phylogenetics and Phylogenetic tree.
Jan W. Arntzen mostly deals with Ecology, Hybrid zone, Introgression, Triturus and Evolutionary biology. His study explores the link between Ecology and topics such as Phylogeography that cross with problems in Biogeography. In his study, Common species, Species richness, Habitat destruction and Habitat is strongly linked to Biological dispersal, which falls under the umbrella field of Hybrid zone.
His studies deal with areas such as Cline, Paleontology, Hybrid, Bufo and Gene flow as well as Introgression. His research on Triturus often connects related topics like Cladogenesis. His work carried out in the field of Evolutionary biology brings together such families of science as Phylogenetic tree, Pelobates cultripes, Parapatric speciation, Sympatry and Phylogenetics.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Hybridization and speciation
R. Abbott;D. Albach;S. Ansell;J. W. Arntzen.
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2013)
The king cobra genome reveals dynamic gene evolution and adaptation in the snake venom system
Freek J. Vonk;Freek J. Vonk;Freek J. Vonk;Nicholas R. Casewell;Nicholas R. Casewell;Christiaan V. Henkel;Alysha M. Heimberg.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2013)
Phylogeography of two European newt species — discordance between mtDNA and morphology
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Identifying future research needs in landscape genetics: Where to from here?
Landscape Ecology (2009)
MITOCHONDRIAL-DNA VARIATION IN THE CRESTED NEWT SUPERSPECIES: LIMITED CYTOPLASMIC GENE FLOW AMONG SPECIES.
RESTRICTED GENE FLOW IN A MOVING HYBRID ZONE OF THE NEWTS TRITURUS CRISTATUS AND T. MARMORATUS IN WESTERN FRANCE.
Area-cladograms of Circum-Mediterranean taxa in relation to Mediterranean palaeogeography
Journal of Biogeography (1992)
Amphibian declines and environmental change: use of remote-sensing data to identify environmental correlates
Cynthia Carey;W. Ronald Heyer;T. John Wilkinson;Ross A. Alford.
Conservation Biology (2001)
Post-breeding migrations of newts (Triturus cristatus and T. marmoratus) with contrasting ecological requirements
Journal of Zoology (2000)
Age, Growth and Longevity of Sympatric Triturus cristatus, T. marmoratus and Their Hybrids (Amphibia, Urodela): A Skeletochronological Comparison
Journal of Herpetology (1990)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: