Her primary areas of study are Ecology, Devil facial tumour disease, Sarcophilus, Tasmanian devil and Zoology. Her research related to Threatened species, Population decline, Wildlife, Habitat and Predation might be considered part of Ecology. Her studies in Devil facial tumour disease integrate themes in fields like Genetics, MHC class I, Major histocompatibility complex and Genetic variation.
Menna E. Jones has researched Sarcophilus in several fields, including Extinction, Force of infection, Evolutionary biology and Wildlife disease. As a part of the same scientific study, Menna E. Jones usually deals with the Tasmanian devil, concentrating on Population ecology and frequently concerns with Seasonal breeder, Transmission and Biting. Menna E. Jones studied Zoology and Interspecific competition that intersect with Generalist and specialist species, Foraging and Escape distance.
Menna E. Jones mainly investigates Ecology, Sarcophilus, Tasmanian devil, Devil facial tumour disease and Zoology. Her study in Predation, Threatened species, Quoll, Habitat and Dasyurus viverrinus is carried out as part of her Ecology studies. Her Sarcophilus study is concerned with the field of Marsupial as a whole.
Her studies deal with areas such as Population decline, Cancer, Oncology and Extinction as well as Tasmanian devil. Menna E. Jones interconnects Emerging infectious disease, Outbreak, Immunology and Wildlife disease in the investigation of issues within Devil facial tumour disease. Her research integrates issues of Guild and Interspecific competition in her study of Zoology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Tasmanian devil, Ecology, Sarcophilus, Devil facial tumour disease and Evolutionary biology. Her Tasmanian devil research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Transmission, Cancer and Extinction. Her Sarcophilus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Population genetics, Linkage disequilibrium, Carnivore, Emerging infectious disease and Candidate gene.
Her work deals with themes such as Genetics, Home range, Outbreak and Wildlife disease, which intersect with Devil facial tumour disease. Her Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Genome, Gene, Genetic variation, Abiotic component and Local adaptation. Particularly relevant to Marsupial is her body of work in Zoology.
Her primary areas of investigation include Sarcophilus, Devil facial tumour disease, Ecology, Tasmanian devil and Wildlife disease. As part of one scientific family, Menna E. Jones deals mainly with the area of Sarcophilus, narrowing it down to issues related to the Emerging infectious disease, and often Evolutionary biology, Disease burden and Genetic variation. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Genetics, Cancer, Genome-wide association study, Linkage disequilibrium and SNP array.
Her Ecology research includes elements of Population bottleneck and Extinction. Her work in Tasmanian devil addresses subjects such as Transmission, which are connected to disciplines such as Zoology and Home range. Her Wildlife disease research incorporates themes from Body condition, Physiology and Ecological dynamics.
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Contact networks in a wild Tasmanian devil (Sarcophilus harrisii) population: using social network analysis to reveal seasonal variability in social behaviour and its implications for transmission of devil facial tumour disease.
Ecology Letters (2009)
Emerging disease and population decline of an island endemic, the Tasmanian devil Sarcophilus harrisii
Biological Conservation (2006)
Transmission dynamics of Tasmanian devil facial tumor disease may lead to disease-induced extinction.
Life-history Change in Disease-Ravaged Tasmanian Devil Populations
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Genetic diversity and population structure of the endangered marsupial Sarcophilus harrisii (Tasmanian devil).
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2011)
Emerging infectious diseases of wildlife: a critical perspective.
Daniel M. Tompkins;Scott Carver;Menna E. Jones;Martin Krkošek.
Trends in Parasitology (2015)
Genetic diversity and population structure of Tasmanian devils, the largest marsupial carnivore.
Molecular Ecology (2004)
Road upgrade, road mortality and remedial measures: impacts on a population of eastern quolls and Tasmanian devils
Wildlife Research (2000)
Distribution and Impacts of Tasmanian Devil Facial Tumor Disease
Hamish McCallum;Daniel M. Tompkins;Menna Jones;Shelly Lachish.
Reversible epigenetic down-regulation of MHC molecules by devil facial tumour disease illustrates immune escape by a contagious cancer.
Hannah V. Siddle;Alexandre Kreiss;Cesar Tovar;Chun Kit Yuen.
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