His primary scientific interests are in Evolutionary biology, Mimulus, Mimulus guttatus, Genetics and Reproductive isolation. His Evolutionary biology study focuses on Genetic algorithm in particular. His research investigates the connection between Mimulus and topics such as Mating system that intersect with issues in Selfing and Epistasis.
His Mimulus guttatus study combines topics in areas such as Shotgun sequencing, Recombination and Homologous recombination. John H. Willis works in the field of Genetics, focusing on Quantitative trait locus in particular. His Reproductive isolation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Genetic Speciation, Ecological speciation and Introgression.
John H. Willis mainly focuses on Genetics, Mimulus guttatus, Evolutionary biology, Mimulus and Quantitative trait locus. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Selfing and Inbreeding depression. His work carried out in the field of Mimulus guttatus brings together such families of science as Botany, Species complex, Reproductive isolation, Allele and Local adaptation.
His Genetic algorithm study in the realm of Evolutionary biology interacts with subjects such as Trait. He has included themes like Outcrossing, Sympatric speciation, Locus and Mating system in his Mimulus study. John H. Willis works in the field of Quantitative trait locus, namely Genetic architecture.
His primary areas of investigation include Mimulus guttatus, Evolutionary biology, Mimulus, Ecology and Allele. The study incorporates disciplines such as Species complex, Reproductive isolation, Quantitative trait locus and Adaptation, Local adaptation in addition to Mimulus guttatus. His studies in Evolutionary biology integrate themes in fields like Genetic architecture, Natural selection, Hybrid and Life history theory.
John H. Willis combines subjects such as Inbreeding, Inbreeding depression, Fixation, Selfing and Small population size with his study of Genetic architecture. His Mimulus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Endosperm and Genus. By researching both Genomic imprinting and Genetics, he produces research that crosses academic boundaries.
John H. Willis mainly investigates Mimulus guttatus, Evolutionary biology, Mimulus, Reproductive isolation and Allele. His study looks at the intersection of Mimulus guttatus and topics like Life history theory with Local adaptation. His Evolutionary biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Natural selection, Macroevolution and Model organism.
His work deals with themes such as Adaptation and Genus, which intersect with Mimulus. His work in Reproductive isolation covers topics such as Species complex which are related to areas like Genetic algorithm and Hybrid inviability. His studies deal with areas such as Outcrossing, Wildflower, Pleiotropy and Hybrid seed as well as Allele.
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The genetics of inbreeding depression.
Deborah Charlesworth;John H. Willis.
Nature Reviews Genetics (2009)
Which evolutionary processes influence natural genetic variation for phenotypic traits
Thomas Mitchell-Olds;John H. Willis;David B. Goldstein.
Nature Reviews Genetics (2007)
A widespread chromosomal inversion polymorphism contributes to a major life-history transition, local adaptation, and reproductive isolation.
David B. Lowry;John H. Willis.
PLOS Biology (2010)
PERSPECTIVE: SPONTANEOUS DELETERIOUS MUTATION
Michael Lynch;Jeff Blanchard;David Houle;Travis Kibota.
The strength and genetic basis of reproductive isolating barriers in flowering plants
David B Lowry;Jennifer L Modliszewski;Kevin M Wright;Carrie A Wu.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2008)
The BTB protein MEL-26 is a substrate-specific adaptor of the CUL-3 ubiquitin-ligase.
Lionel Pintard;John H. Willis;Andrew Willems;Jacque-Lynne F. Johnson.
DIVERGENT SELECTION ON FLOWERING TIME CONTRIBUTES TO LOCAL ADAPTATION IN MIMULUS GUTTATUS POPULATIONS
Megan C. Hall;Megan C. Hall;John H. Willis.
A genetic map in the Mimulus guttatus species complex reveals transmission ratio distortion due to heterospecific interactions.
Lila Fishman;Alan J. Kelly;Emily Morgan;John H. Willis.
ECOLOGICAL DIVERGENCE ASSOCIATED WITH MATING SYSTEM CAUSES NEARLY COMPLETE REPRODUCTIVE ISOLATION BETWEEN SYMPATRIC MIMULUS SPECIES
Noland H. Martin;John H. Willis.
Evolutionary genetics of plant adaptation
Jill T. Anderson;John H. Willis;Thomas Mitchell-Olds.
Trends in Genetics (2011)
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