Josef Bryja mainly focuses on Genetics, Ecology, Phylogeography, Major histocompatibility complex and Zoology. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Gene flow and Genetic structure. His Genetic structure study which covers Biological dispersal that intersects with Population genetics and Pipistrellus pipistrellus.
His Phylogeography study combines topics in areas such as Range, Allopatric speciation, Genetic diversity, Adaptive radiation and Lineage. His study on Sexual selection is often connected to European bitterling as part of broader study in Zoology. The Negative selection study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology and Phylogenetics.
His main research concerns Ecology, Zoology, Evolutionary biology, Genetics and Phylogenetic tree. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Phylogeography, Biological dispersal and Genetic structure. His work carried out in the field of Phylogeography brings together such families of science as Allopatric speciation, Parapatric speciation and Pleistocene.
His research in Zoology intersects with topics in Range and Pipistrellus pipistrellus. Josef Bryja has researched Evolutionary biology in several fields, including Phylogenetics, Molecular phylogenetics, Taxon, Species complex and Murinae. His work in Major histocompatibility complex, Gene, MHC Class II Gene, Microsatellite and Polymerase chain reaction is related to Genetics.
His primary areas of study are Evolutionary biology, Zoology, Ecology, Endemism and Biogeography. His Evolutionary biology research integrates issues from Species complex, Phylogenetic tree, Molecular phylogenetics, Stenocephalemys and Systematics. His Zoology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Mastomys, Rodent and Natal homing.
His study connects Genetic diversity and Ecology. His Endemism research includes themes of Range, Shrew, Habitat, Mammal and Monophyly. His Biogeography study also includes
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Biogeography, Taxonomy, Phylogeography and Evolutionary biology. His research ties Genetic diversity and Ecology together. His Biogeography research incorporates elements of Global biodiversity, Biodiversity, Checklist, Fauna and Arid.
His study looks at the intersection of Taxonomy and topics like Reticulate evolution with Arvicanthis, Muridae and Colonization. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Phylogeography, Biological dispersal, Environmental niche modelling, Species richness, Parapatric speciation and Phylogenetic tree is strongly linked to Taxon. His Evolutionary biology research incorporates themes from Species complex, Monophyly, Late Miocene, Phylogenetics and Nuclear gene.
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Structure and diversity of small mammal communities in agriculture landscape
Agriculture, Ecosystems & Environment (2007)
Factors affecting success of PCR amplification of microsatellite loci from otter faeces
Molecular Ecology Notes (2006)
Bringing genetic diversity to the forefront of conservation policy and management
Conservation Genetics Resources (2013)
Sexual selection for male dominance reduces opportunities for female mate choice in the European bitterling (Rhodeus sericeus)
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Extrapair paternity and the opportunity for sexual selection in long-distant migratory passerines
Behavioral Ecology (2007)
Mate choice for nonadditive genetic benefits correlate with MHC dissimilarity in the rose bitterling (Rhodeus ocellatus)
Duplication, balancing selection and trans-species evolution explain the high levels of polymorphism of the DQA MHC class II gene in voles (Arvicolinae).
Multiple parasites mediate balancing selection at two MHC class II genes in the fossorial water vole: insights from multivariate analyses and population genetics.
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2008)
Density-related changes in selection pattern for major histocompatibility complex genes in fluctuating populations of voles.
Molecular Ecology (2007)
Comparative phylogeography of two sibling species of forest‐dwelling rodent (Praomys rostratus and P. tullbergi) in West Africa: different reactions to past forest fragmentation
Molecular Ecology (2008)
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