His primary areas of study are Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Coalescent theory, Taxon and Genetic variation. His work on Genetic algorithm is typically connected to High rate as part of general Evolutionary biology study, connecting several disciplines of science. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Gene tree and Genetic divergence.
His Coalescent theory research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Phylogenomics and Tree of life. His Taxon study combines topics in areas such as Carex and Missing data. His studies deal with areas such as Species distribution and Species diversity as well as Genetic variation.
L. Lacey Knowles spends much of his time researching Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Phylogeography, Coalescent theory and Genetic structure. L. Lacey Knowles has included themes like Biological dispersal and Genetic diversity in his Ecology study. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Genetic Speciation, Range and Gene flow.
He interconnects Concordance and Climate change in the investigation of issues within Phylogeography. He works mostly in the field of Coalescent theory, limiting it down to concerns involving Approximate Bayesian computation and, occasionally, Niche. His studies deal with areas such as Carex and Species diversity as well as Genetic variation.
His primary areas of investigation include Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Phylogeography, Genetic structure and Biodiversity. His Evolutionary biology research includes elements of Range and Coalescent theory. L. Lacey Knowles undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Ecology and Freshwater fish in his work.
His research in Phylogeography intersects with topics in Niche, Intraspecific competition, Climate change, Isolation by distance and Genetic variation. As part of the same scientific family, L. Lacey Knowles usually focuses on Genetic structure, concentrating on Gene flow and intersecting with Biological dispersal, Identification and Genetic algorithm. His work on Biodiversity hotspot as part of general Biodiversity study is frequently linked to Quaternary, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Pleistocene, Species complex and Adaptation. His Evolutionary biology research incorporates elements of Methylation and Genomics. His Ecology study incorporates themes from Biological dispersal and Genetic structure.
His study in Pleistocene intersects with areas of studies such as Genomic data, Paraphyly, Melanoplus scudderi, Orthoptera and Climatic adaptation. His work carried out in the field of Species complex brings together such families of science as Hylidae, Dendropsophus leucophyllatus, Parapatric speciation, Species diversity and Biogeography. His Adaptation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Zoology and Refugium.
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Inferring phylogeny despite incomplete lineage sorting.
Systematic Biology (2006)
Delimiting Species without Monophyletic Gene Trees
Systematic Biology (2007)
Multispecies coalescent delimits structure, not species
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2017)
STEM: species tree estimation using maximum likelihood for gene trees under coalescence
Did the Pleistocene glaciations promote divergence? Tests of explicit refugial models in montane grasshopprers
Molecular Ecology (2008)
Estimating Species Phylogeny from Gene-Tree Probabilities Despite Incomplete Lineage Sorting: An Example from Melanoplus Grasshoppers
Systematic Biology (2007)
Distribution modelling and statistical phylogeography: an integrative framework for generating and testing alternative biogeographical hypotheses
Journal of Biogeography (2007)
Does niche divergence accompany allopatric divergence in Aphelocoma jays as predicted under ecological speciation? Insights from tests with niche models.
TESTS OF PLEISTOCENE SPECIATION IN MONTANE GRASSHOPPERS (GENUS MELANOPLUS) FROM THE SKY ISLANDS OF WESTERN NORTH AMERICA
The burgeoning field of statistical phylogeography.
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2003)
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