Jean-Michel Hatt mainly focuses on Animal science, Hay, Dry matter, Digestion and Captivity. Animal science and Ruminant are two areas of study in which Jean-Michel Hatt engages in interdisciplinary research. His study looks at the intersection of Hay and topics like Cavia with Malocclusion and Orthodontics.
Jean-Michel Hatt has included themes like Vitamin, Urine, Feces and Animal feed in his Dry matter study. As a part of the same scientific family, Jean-Michel Hatt mostly works in the field of Digestion, focusing on Digestive tract and, on occasion, Dromaius novaehollandiae, Ratite, Struthio and Excretion. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Elephas, Captive elephants and Reproduction.
His primary scientific interests are in Animal science, Zoology, Hay, Dry matter and Ecology. His Animal science study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Digestion, Feces, Captivity and Tooth wear. His Zoology study frequently links to adjacent areas such as Reproduction.
His research brings together the fields of Forage and Hay. His Dry matter study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Botany. His primary area of study in Ecology is in the field of Herbivore.
His primary areas of investigation include Animal science, Tooth wear, Elephas, Zoology and Molar. His Hay and Dry matter study, which is part of a larger body of work in Animal science, is frequently linked to Ruminant, bridging the gap between disciplines. His studies deal with areas such as Gastrointestinal tract and Anatomy as well as Hay.
His research integrates issues of Dental Wear, Mesowear, Cheek teeth and Abrasive in his study of Tooth wear. In his study, Captivity is strongly linked to Reproduction, which falls under the umbrella field of Zoology. The Molar study which covers Enamel paint that intersects with Cavia.
Jean-Michel Hatt mainly investigates Animal science, Tooth wear, Herbivore, Elephas and Mesowear. His work on Hay and Dry matter as part of general Animal science study is frequently linked to Ruminant, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Dry matter research incorporates elements of Fermentation, Feces and Urine.
Jean-Michel Hatt studied Tooth wear and Dental Wear that intersect with Rice hulls, Premolar and Cheek teeth. The concepts of his Herbivore study are interwoven with issues in Ingestion, Tooth morphology and General diet. His work deals with themes such as Veterinary medicine, Virus and Obesity, which intersect with Elephas.
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Emergence and establishment of Usutu virus infection in wild and captive avian species in and around Zurich, Switzerland--genomic and pathologic comparison to other central European outbreaks
Hanspeter W. Steinmetz;Tamás Bakonyi;Herbert Weissenböck;Jean Michel Hatt.
Veterinary Microbiology (2011)
Growth and wear of incisor and cheek teeth in domestic rabbits (Oryctolagus cuniculus) fed diets of different abrasiveness.
Jacqueline Müller;Marcus Clauss;Daryl Codron;Ellen Schulz.
Journal of Experimental Zoology (2014)
Prevention and treatment of Encephalitozoon cuniculi infection in rabbits with fenbendazole
C Suter;U U Müller-Doblies;Jean-Michel Hatt;Peter Deplazes.
Veterinary Record (2001)
Evaluation of the i-STAT Portable Clinical Analyzer in Chickens (Gallus Gallus)
H W Steinmetz;Rainer Vogt;Sabine Beate Rita Kästner;Barbara Riond.
Journal of Veterinary Diagnostic Investigation (2007)
Reproductive seasonality in captive wild ruminants: implications for biogeographical adaptation, photoperiodic control, and life history.
Philipp Zerbe;Marcus Clauss;Daryl Codron;Laurie Bingaman Lackey.
Biological Reviews (2012)
Tannin-binding salivary proteins in three captive rhinoceros species.
Marcus Clauss;Janin Gehrke;Jean-Michel Hatt;Ellen S. Dierenfeld.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A-molecular & Integrative Physiology (2005)
Feeding practice in captive wild ruminants: pecularities in the nutrition of browsers/concentrate selectors and intermediate feeders. A review
Marcus Clauss;Ellen Kienzle;Jean-Michel Hatt.
Clauss, Marcus; Kienzle, Ellen; Hatt, Jean-Michel (2003). Feeding practice in captive wild ruminants: pecularities in the nutrition of browsers/concentrate selectors and intermediate feeders. A review. In: Fidgett, Andrea; Clauss, Marcus; Ganslosser, Udo; Hatt, Jean-Michel; Nijboer, Joeke. Zoo Animal Nutrition Vol. II. Fürth: Filander Verlag, 27-52. (2003)
Identification and Characterization of Two Closely Related Unclassifiable Endogenous Retroviruses in Pythons (Python molurus and Python curtus)
Jon B. Huder;Jürg Böni;Jean-Michel Hatt;Guido Soldati.
Journal of Virology (2002)
Intake, selection, digesta retention, digestion and gut fill of two coprophageous species, rabbits (Oryctolagus cuniculus) and guinea pigs (Cavia porcellus), on a hay‐only diet
R Franz;Michael Kreuzer;J Hummel;Jean-Michel Hatt.
Journal of Animal Physiology and Animal Nutrition (2011)
Mating system, feeding type and ex situ conservation effort determine life expectancy in captive ruminants
Dennis W.H. Müller;Laurie Bingaman Lackey;W. Jürgen Streich;Jörns Fickel.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2011)
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