Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Melospiza, Inbreeding depression, Inbreeding and Demography. Her work in the fields of Ecology, such as Nest, Fledge and Hatching, overlaps with other areas such as Environmental protection. As part of one scientific family, she deals mainly with the area of Melospiza, narrowing it down to issues related to the Sexual selection, and often Paternal care, Genetics and Paternity Index.
Her Inbreeding depression research focuses on Evolutionary biology and how it relates to Sparrow. Demography is intertwined with Reproduction, Avian clutch size, Natural population growth, Reproductive success and Population size in her study. The concepts of her Reproduction study are interwoven with issues in Corvidae, Pyrrhocorax pyrrhocorax and Mark and recapture.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Inbreeding, Evolutionary biology, Inbreeding depression and Demography. Within one scientific family, Jane M. Reid focuses on topics pertaining to Population growth under Ecology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Population decline. Her Inbreeding course of study focuses on Mating and Polygyny.
Her studies in Evolutionary biology integrate themes in fields like Evolutionary dynamics, Genetic variation, Melospiza and Mating system. Her research integrates issues of Genetics, Mate choice and Coefficient of relationship in her study of Inbreeding depression. Her Pyrrhocorax pyrrhocorax research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Genetic diversity, Corvidae and Mark and recapture.
Ecology, Reproductive success, Residence, Genetic variation and Evolutionary dynamics are her primary areas of study. Her Ecology research integrates issues from Population growth and Extinction. Her work deals with themes such as Pyrrhocorax pyrrhocorax and Threatened species, which intersect with Population growth.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Reproductive senescence, Senescence, Adult offspring and Transgenerational epigenetics in addition to Reproductive success. Her research integrates issues of Evolutionary biology, Survival of the fittest and Reproductive value in her study of Evolutionary dynamics. Her Mating system study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Inbreeding and Sperm competition.
Jane M. Reid spends much of her time researching Reproductive success, Trait, Life history theory, Transgenerational epigenetics and Adult offspring. She has included themes like Evolutionary biology, Survival of the fittest and Melospiza in her Reproductive success study. Her Trait research incorporates a variety of disciplines, including Genetic variation, Phenotypic trait, Climate change, Residence and Ecology.
Demography and Affect are fields of study that intersect with her Life history theory study.
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Identification of 100 fundamental ecological questions
William J. Sutherland;Robert P. Freckleton;H. Charles J. Godfray;Steven R. Beissinger.
Age‐specific reproductive performance in red‐billed choughs Pyrrhocorax pyrrhocorax: patterns and processes in a natural population
Journal of Animal Ecology (2003)
Resource allocation between reproductive phases: the importance of thermal conditions in determining the cost of incubation.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2000)
Inbreeding avoidance, tolerance, or preference in animals?
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2013)
Environmental variability, life-history covariation and cohort effects in the red-billed chough Pyrrhocorax pyrrhocorax
Journal of Animal Ecology (2003)
USING ARTIFICIAL NESTS TO TEST IMPORTANCE OF NESTING MATERIAL AND NEST SHELTER FOR INCUBATION ENERGETICS
The Auk (2004)
Inbreeding depresses immune response in song sparrows (Melospiza melodia): direct and inter-generational effects
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2003)
Song repertoire size predicts initial mating success in male song sparrows, Melospiza melodia
Animal Behaviour (2004)
Hamilton and Zuk meet heterozygosity? Song repertoire size indicates inbreeding and immunity in song sparrows (Melospiza melodia)
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2005)
The consequences of clutch size for incubation conditions and hatching success in starlings
Functional Ecology (2000)
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