His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Zoology, Molecular clock, Habitat and Biological dispersal. His study in Ecology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Glacial period and Pleistocene. His Zoology research incorporates elements of Generation time, Molecular evolution, Cytochrome b and Confidence interval.
His Molecular clock research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Ice age, Boreal and Endemism. His Biodiversity research focuses on Tropics and how it connects with Genetic algorithm and Genetic Speciation. His studies in Plumage integrate themes in fields like Evolutionary biology, Ecological speciation and Reproductive isolation.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Reproductive isolation, Zoology and Subspecies. When carried out as part of a general Ecology research project, his work on Biodiversity, Habitat and Passerine is frequently linked to work in Latitude, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work on Divergence, Sexual selection and Genetic algorithm as part of general Evolutionary biology research is frequently linked to Trait, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His research in Reproductive isolation intersects with topics in Allopatric speciation, Hybrid zone, Species complex, Amazonian and Species richness. His studies examine the connections between Zoology and genetics, as well as such issues in Kiwi, with regards to Endangered species, Taxonomy, Type locality and Holotype. Jason T. Weir combines subjects such as Taxon, Gene flow and Biogeography with his study of Subspecies.
His primary areas of study are Evolutionary biology, Reproductive isolation, Subspecies, Zoology and Trait. His Genetic algorithm study in the realm of Evolutionary biology interacts with subjects such as Comparative method. His Reproductive isolation study combines topics in areas such as Species richness, Species complex and Introgression.
His Zoology research integrates issues from Taxon, Allopatric speciation, Endangered species and Kiwi. His research investigates the connection between Gene flow and topics such as Population dynamics of fisheries that intersect with problems in Ecology. His work deals with themes such as Genetic diversity and Coalescent theory, which intersect with Ecology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Subspecies, Reproductive isolation, Evolutionary biology, Interspecific competition and Sympatry. His Evolutionary biology research includes elements of Tree of life, Introgression, Species richness, Woodcreeper and Gene flow. The various areas that Jason T. Weir examines in his Interspecific competition study include Zoology, Sympatric speciation, Sister group, Allopatric speciation and Territoriality.
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GEIGER: investigating evolutionary radiations.
Calibrating the avian molecular clock
Molecular Ecology (2008)
Early bursts of body size and shape evolution are rare in comparative data.
The Latitudinal Gradient in Recent Speciation and Extinction Rates of Birds and Mammals
Ice sheets promote speciation in boreal birds
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2004)
DIVERGENT TIMING AND PATTERNS OF SPECIES ACCUMULATION IN LOWLAND AND HIGHLAND NEOTROPICAL BIRDS
Sexual selection accelerates signal evolution during speciation in birds
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2013)
The Great American Biotic Interchange in birds.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Dense sampling of bird diversity increases power of comparative genomics.
Shaohong Feng;Josefin Stiller;Yuan Deng;Joel Armstrong;Joel Armstrong.
Andean uplift promotes lowland speciation through vicariance and dispersal in Dendrocincla woodcreepers.
Molecular Ecology (2011)
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