His primary areas of study are Inbreeding, Inbreeding depression, Evolutionary biology, Ecology and Zoology. His studies examine the connections between Inbreeding and genetics, as well as such issues in Natural population growth, with regards to Population bottleneck. His studies in Inbreeding depression integrate themes in fields like Inbreeding avoidance, Melospiza and Reproductive success.
Lukas F. Keller has included themes like Genetics, Microsatellite, Darwin's finches and Genetic diversity in his Evolutionary biology study. As part of the same scientific family, Lukas F. Keller usually focuses on Ecology, concentrating on Outbreeding depression and intersecting with Population fragmentation. His Zoology research includes themes of Population genetics, Maternal effect, Sex ratio, Geospiza fortis and Geospiza.
Lukas F. Keller focuses on Evolutionary biology, Inbreeding, Ecology, Inbreeding depression and Genetics. His research integrates issues of Genetic drift, Genetic variation, Genetic diversity, Evolutionary dynamics and Melospiza in his study of Evolutionary biology. His Inbreeding research focuses on Heritability and how it relates to Quantitative genetics and Natural selection.
His Ecology study deals with Zoology intersecting with Population genetics. His Genetic purging study, which is part of a larger body of work in Inbreeding depression, is frequently linked to Demography, bridging the gap between disciplines. He works mostly in the field of Genetics, limiting it down to topics relating to Trichostrongylus tenuis and, in certain cases, Trichostrongylus and Gene flow.
Lukas F. Keller spends much of his time researching Evolutionary biology, Statistics, Inbreeding, Genetic variation and Heritability. The concepts of his Evolutionary biology study are interwoven with issues in Evolutionary dynamics, Population bottleneck, Deleterious mutation and Genetic diversity. His work on Estimator and Outlier as part of general Statistics research is frequently linked to Error detection and correction, Variable and Heuristic, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His study in the field of Inbreeding depression also crosses realms of Subject. Within one scientific family, Lukas F. Keller focuses on topics pertaining to Additive genetic effects under Genetic variation, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Directional selection, Biological dispersal, Genetic correlation and Sexual conflict. His studies in Heritability integrate themes in fields like Quantitative genetics and Genetic model.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Evolutionary biology, Inbreeding, Capra ibex, Genetic diversity and Wild species. His Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Range, Gene flow, Extinction and Introgression. The study incorporates disciplines such as Sparrow and Melospiza in addition to Inbreeding.
His Capra ibex research incorporates elements of Genetic variability, Genetic variation, Loss of heterozygosity and Per capita. Lukas F. Keller combines subjects such as Population genomics, Capra pyrenaica, Captive breeding, Conservation genetics and Major histocompatibility complex with his study of Genetic diversity. The various areas that Lukas F. Keller examines in his Wild species study include Conservation status, Population bottleneck and Deleterious mutation, Mutation.
Inbreeding effects in wild populations.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2002)
Back to the future: museum specimens in population genetics.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2007)
Selection against inbred song sparrows during a natural population bottleneck
Lukas F. Keller;Peter Arcese;James N. M. Smith;Wesley M. Hochachka.
INBREEDING AND ITS FITNESS EFFECTS IN AN INSULAR POPULATION OF SONG SPARROWS (MELOSPIZA MELODIA)
The foraging performance of great and blue tits (Parus major and P. caeruleus) in relation to caterpillar development, and its consequences for nestling growth and fledging weight
Journal of Animal Ecology (1999)
Immigration and the ephemerality of a natural population bottleneck: evidence from molecular markers.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2001)
CONVERGENT EVOLUTION OF DARWIN'S FINCHES CAUSED BY INTROGRESSIVE HYBRIDIZATION AND SELECTION
Comparative landscape genetics and the adaptive radiation of Darwin's finches: the role of peripheral isolation.
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Environmental conditions affect the magnitude of inbreeding depression in survival of Darwin's finches.
Effects of El Niño events on Darwin's finch productivity
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