Mark A. Elgar mostly deals with Ecology, Zoology, Sexual cannibalism, Foraging and Mating. Mark A. Elgar usually deals with Ecology and limits it to topics linked to Sex pheromone and Evolutionary biology. His study explores the link between Zoology and topics such as Body size that cross with problems in Negative correlation and Marine species.
His Sexual cannibalism study incorporates themes from Sexual selection, Sperm competition, Courtship display and Mating system. Mark A. Elgar studied Foraging and Flock that intersect with Passer, Flocking, Forage and Vigilance. Mark A. Elgar has researched Mating in several fields, including Nephila plumipes and Fecundity.
Mark A. Elgar mainly focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Predation, Foraging and Mating. His Araneoidea research extends to the thematically linked field of Ecology. His research in Zoology tackles topics such as Sexual cannibalism which are related to areas like Nephila plumipes.
His Predation research incorporates themes from Hymenoptera, Competition and Orb. His study in Foraging is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Iridomyrmex and Flock. Mark A. Elgar works mostly in the field of Mating, limiting it down to topics relating to Sperm and, in certain cases, Anatomy, as a part of the same area of interest.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Zoology, Foraging, Sex pheromone and Communication. Mark A. Elgar performs multidisciplinary study on Ecology and Variation in his works. His Zoology research integrates issues from Sexual cannibalism and Reproductive success.
He interconnects Mutualism, Social psychology, Intraspecific competition, Macropodidae and Jalmenus evagoras in the investigation of issues within Foraging. His Sex pheromone study combines topics in areas such as Mate choice, Adaptive response and Pheromone. His Communication research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Insect, Perception, Chemical communication and Body size.
Mark A. Elgar focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Sex pheromone, Insect and Arthropod Antennae. Ecology connects with themes related to Sensory cue in his study. His Zoology research includes themes of Host, Parasitism and Sexual cannibalism.
In Sex pheromone, Mark A. Elgar works on issues like Sexual selection, which are connected to Sex Attractants. His research integrates issues of Communication, Hemiptera, Parasitoid, Hymenoptera and Chemical communication in his study of Insect. His Sexual dimorphism study incorporates themes from Social psychology, Selection and Mating.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
PREDATOR VIGILANCE AND GROUP SIZE IN MAMMALS AND BIRDS: A CRITICAL REVIEW OF THE EMPIRICAL EVIDENCE
Mark A. Elgar.
Biological Reviews (1989)
Cannibalism : ecology and evolution among diverse taxa
Bernard J Crespi;Mark A Elgar.
Published in <b>1992</b> in Oxford by Oxford university press (1992)
The evolution of pheromone diversity.
Matthew R.E. Symonds;Mark A. Elgar.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2008)
Basal Metabolic Rates in Mammals: Allometry, Phylogeny and Ecology
M. A. Elgar;P. H. Harvey.
Functional Ecology (1987)
Gender Differences in Publication Output: Towards an Unbiased Metric of Research Performance
Matthew R.E. Symonds;Neil J. Gemmell;Tamsin L. Braisher;Kylie L. Gorringe.
PLOS ONE (2006)
9 – Sperm Competition and Sexual Selection in Spiders and Other Arachnids
Mark A. Elgar.
Sperm Competition and Sexual Selection (1998)
House sparrows establish foraging flocks by giving chirrup calls if the resources are divisible
Mark A. Elgar.
Animal Behaviour (1986)
Evolutionary compromise between a few large and many small eggs : comparative evidence in teleost fish
Mark A. Elgar.
The influence of ants on host plant selection by Jalmenus evagoras , a myrmecophilous lycaenid butterfly
Naomi E. Pierce;Mark A. Elgar.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1985)
Effects of stock grazing on the ground invertebrate fauna of woodland remnants
Lindell Bromham;Marcel Cardillo;Andrew F. Bennett;Mark A. Elgar.
Austral Ecology (1999)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
Research.com Ranking is based on data retrieved from the Microsoft Academic Graph (MAG).
The ranking d-index is inferred from publications deemed to belong to the considered discipline.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: