Marie J. E. Charpentier focuses on Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Reproductive success, Papio anubis and Kin recognition. Her studies in Ecology integrate themes in fields like Senescence and Metabolic rate. Her Reproductive success study combines topics in areas such as Offspring, Social psychology, Mate guarding, Primate and Sexual dimorphism.
Her research in Primate intersects with topics in Genetics, Multivariate analysis and Inbreeding. Her Papio anubis research integrates issues from Natural population growth, Genetic structure and Introgression. The Kin recognition study combines topics in areas such as Sexual selection, Lemur, Mate choice and Mating system.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Zoology, Ecology, Primate, Mandrillus sphinx and Evolutionary biology. Her research on Zoology also deals with topics like
Her Reproductive success study incorporates themes from Sexual selection, Genetic variation, Mating and Sexual dimorphism. In her study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Mandrillus sphinx, Species richness is strongly linked to Mandrillus. Marie J. E. Charpentier combines subjects such as Genetic structure and Inbreeding avoidance with her study of Evolutionary biology.
Marie J. E. Charpentier spends much of her time researching Zoology, Mandrillus sphinx, Ecology, Natural population growth and Parasitism. Her research in Zoology intersects with topics in Mandrillus, Host, Seasonality and Nematode infection. Her studies in Mandrillus sphinx integrate themes in fields like Feces, Malaria, Selection, Facial recognition system and Deep learning.
Many of her research projects under Ecology are closely connected to Individual sex with Individual sex, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. Her work deals with themes such as Natural selection, Kin selection, Similarity and Social group, which intersect with Natural population growth. Her study looks at the intersection of Olfaction and topics like Primate with Evolutionary biology.
Marie J. E. Charpentier mainly investigates Zoology, Ecology, Seasonality, Host and Communication. With her scientific publications, her incorporates both Zoology and Telomere. Ecology connects with themes related to Feeding behavior in her study.
Her Seasonality study combines topics in areas such as Natural population growth, Dry season, Endocrinology and Noninvasive sampling. Her research integrates issues of Microbiome, Gut flora, Baboon and Hybrid zone in her study of Host. The various areas that Marie J. E. Charpentier examines in her Communication study include Kin selection and Kin recognition.
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Pathogen-Driven Selection and Worldwide HLA Class I Diversity
Franck Prugnolle;Andrea Manica;Marie Charpentier;Jean François Guégan.
Current Biology (2005)
Senescence rates are determined by ranking on the fast–slow life‐history continuum
Owen R. Jones;Jean-Michel Gaillard;Shripad Tuljapurkar;Jussi S. Alho.
Ecology Letters (2008)
Smelling right: the scent of male lemurs advertises genetic quality and relatedness
Marie J. E. Charpentier;Marylène Boulet;Christine M. Drea.
Molecular Ecology (2008)
Mate guarding and paternity in mandrills: factors influencing alpha male monopoly
Joanna M. Setchell;Marie Charpentier;E. Jean Wickings.
Animal Behaviour (2005)
Paternal effects on offspring fitness in a multimale primate society
M. J. E. Charpentier;M. J. E. Charpentier;R. C. Van Horn;J. Altmann;S. C. Alberts.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Age at maturity in wild baboons: genetic, environmental and demographic influences.
M. J. E. Charpentier;J. Tung;J. Altmann;S. C. Alberts.
Molecular Ecology (2008)
Constraints on control: factors influencing reproductive success in male mandrills (Mandrillus sphinx)
Marie Charpentier;Patricia Peignot;Martine Hossaert-McKey;Olivier Gimenez.
Behavioral Ecology (2005)
Decoding an olfactory mechanism of kin recognition and inbreeding avoidance in a primate.
Marylène Boulet;Marylène Boulet;Marie J E Charpentier;Marie J E Charpentier;Christine M Drea.
BMC Evolutionary Biology (2009)
Message ‘scent’: lemurs detect the genetic relatedness and quality of conspecifics via olfactory cues
Marie J.E. Charpentier;Marie J.E. Charpentier;Jeremy Chase Crawford;Marylène Boulet;Christine M. Drea.
Animal Behaviour (2010)
Genetic evidence reveals temporal change in hybridization patterns in a wild baboon population.
J. Tung;M. J. E. Charpentier;M. J. E. Charpentier;D. A. Garfield;J. Altmann.
Molecular Ecology (2008)
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