John Alroy mainly focuses on Paleontology, Extinction, Extinction event, Ecology and Phanerozoic. His Paleontology research includes elements of Sampling and Biological dispersal. John Alroy integrates many fields, such as Extinction and Origination, in his works.
His research in the fields of Paleobiology Database overlaps with other disciplines such as Extinction threshold. His work deals with themes such as Taxon, Species richness and Biosphere, which intersect with Paleobiology Database. His Ecology research incorporates themes from Megafauna and Eutheria.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Extinction, Paleontology, Extinction event and Species richness. He has included themes like Paleobiology Database and Quaternary in his Ecology study. His Extinction study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Sampling, Statistics, Bayesian probability and Megafauna.
In his study, Correspondence analysis is inextricably linked to Taxon, which falls within the broad field of Sampling. His research in Paleontology focuses on subjects like Phanerozoic, which are connected to Marine invertebrates. John Alroy undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Extinction event and Macroevolution in his work.
John Alroy spends much of his time researching Species richness, Ecology, Extinction, Sampling and Statistics. His Species richness research integrates issues from Abundance, Ecology, Speciation and Tetrapod. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Evolutionary biology and Graph theory.
John Alroy does research in Extinction, focusing on Extinction event specifically. The various areas that John Alroy examines in his Sampling study include Biodiversity, Paleontology and Phanerozoic. His Phanerozoic research includes themes of Cretaceous, Paleogene, Mammal and Terrestrial ecosystem.
John Alroy spends much of his time researching Species richness, Ecology, Statistics, Sampling and Extinction. His studies in Species richness integrate themes in fields like Mammal, Extinction debt and Paleogene. His study in Ecology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Phanerozoic, Cretaceous and Tetrapod.
His Statistics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Comparability and Extinction event. His Sampling research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Species discovery curve, Extrapolation, Fossil Record and Interpolation. The various areas that John Alroy examines in his Extinction study include Habitat destruction, Biodiversity, Intermediate Disturbance Hypothesis, Habitat and Tropics.
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Phanerozoic trends in the global diversity of marine invertebrates.
John Alroy;Martin Aberhan;David J. Bottjer;Michael Foote.
A Multispecies Overkill Simulation of the End-Pleistocene Megafaunal Mass Extinction
Cope's Rule and the Dynamics of Body Mass Evolution in North American Fossil Mammals
Effects of sampling standardization on estimates of Phanerozoic marine diversification
J. Alroy;C. R. Marshall;R. K. Bambach;K. Bezusko.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2001)
Dynamics of origination and extinction in the marine fossil record
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
The Shifting Balance of Diversity Among Major Marine Animal Groups
Mammalian dispersal at the Paleocene/Eocene boundary.
Gabriel J. Bowen;William C. Clyde;Paul L. Koch;Suyin Ting;Suyin Ting.
Constant extinction, constrained diversification, and uncoordinated stasis in North American mammals
Palaeogeography, Palaeoclimatology, Palaeoecology (1996)
The fossil record of North American mammals: evidence for a Paleocene evolutionary radiation.
Systematic Biology (1999)
New methods for quantifying macroevolutionary patterns and processes
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