His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Phylogeography, Zoology, Beringia and Pleistocene. His study on Ecology is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Coalescent theory. His studies in Coalescent theory integrate themes in fields like Boreal and Climate change.
His Phylogeography research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Biological dispersal, Martes americana, Mustelidae and Genetic divergence. His Zoology research integrates issues from Phylogenetics, Hantavirus and Phylogenetic tree. His work deals with themes such as Vicariance and Ice sheet, which intersect with Pleistocene.
Joseph A. Cook focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Phylogeography, Phylogenetic tree and Holarctic. Ecology connects with themes related to Pleistocene in his study. Joseph A. Cook interconnects Clade, Hantavirus, Cytochrome b and Molecular phylogenetics in the investigation of issues within Zoology.
Joseph A. Cook studied Phylogeography and Biogeography that intersect with Taxon. The various areas that Joseph A. Cook examines in his Phylogenetic tree study include Evolutionary biology, Evolutionary dynamics and Phylogenetics. His work in Archipelago addresses issues such as Genetic diversity, which are connected to fields such as Flying squirrel.
Ecology, Biodiversity, Evolutionary biology, Phylogenetic tree and Natural history are his primary areas of study. The study incorporates disciplines such as Pleistocene and Introgression in addition to Ecology. His studies in Evolutionary biology integrate themes in fields like Paraphyly, Clade, Lineage, Taxonomy and Sorex.
The various areas that he examines in his Phylogenetic tree study include Evolutionary dynamics, Shrew, Phylogenetics and Hantavirus. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Anthropocene and Archaeology. His Last Glacial Maximum research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Range, Beringia and Phylogeography.
Joseph A. Cook mainly focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Natural history, Data science and Climate change. His Ecology research includes elements of Zoology, Species complex and Genetic data. He has researched Biodiversity in several fields, including Pathogen, Environmental planning, MEDLINE and Humanities.
The concepts of his Natural history study are interwoven with issues in Anthropocene and Sustainability. His Anthropocene research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Environmental change, Archaeology and Arctic. His Climate change study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Global biodiversity, Ecology, Resource and Biosphere.
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Genetic footprints of demographic expansion in North America, but not Amazonia, during the Late Quaternary.
Enrique P. Lessa;Joseph A. Cook;James L. Patton.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2003)
Holarctic phylogeography of the root vole (Microtus oeconomus): implications for late Quaternary biogeography of high latitudes
Molecular Ecology (2003)
Immune responses during human schistosomiasis mansoni. I. In vitro lymphocyte blastogenic responses to heterogeneous antigenic preparations from schistosome eggs, worms and cercariae.
Daniel G. Colley;Joseph A. Cook;George L. Freeman;Richard K. Bartholomew.
International Archives of Allergy and Immunology (1977)
The Molecular Phylogenetics of Tuco-Tucos (genusCtenomys,Rodentia: Octodontidae) Suggests an Early Burst of Speciation☆
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (1998)
Microsatellite markers for American mink (Mustela vison) and ermine (Mustela erminea).
Molecular Ecology (1999)
Phylogeography of a post-glacial colonizer: Microtus longicaudus (Rodentia: muridae).
Molecular Ecology (2000)
MOLECULAR SYSTEMATICS OF A HOLARCTIC RODENT (MICROTUS: MURIDAE)
Journal of Mammalogy (2000)
Phylogeography of endemic ermine (Mustela erminea) in southeast Alaska
Molecular Ecology (2002)
MtDNA evidence for repeated pulses of speciation within arvicoline and murid rodents
Journal of Mammalian Evolution (1999)
Isolation and Characterization of a Hantavirus from Lemmus sibiricus: Evidence for Host Switch during Hantavirus Evolution
Olli Vapalahti;Åke Lundkvist;Vadim Fedorov;Christopher J. Conroy.
Journal of Virology (1999)
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