Michael J. Hickerson mainly investigates Ecology, Phylogeography, Evolutionary biology, Coalescent theory and Approximate Bayesian computation. His research integrates issues of Biological dispersal and Biogeography in his study of Phylogeography. His research investigates the connection with Evolutionary biology and areas like Population genetics which intersect with concerns in Clade and Lineage.
His study in Coalescent theory is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Genetic Speciation, Contrast, Mitochondrial DNA, Divergence and Genetic divergence. His Approximate Bayesian computation study also includes
Michael J. Hickerson mostly deals with Ecology, Coalescent theory, Phylogeography, Evolutionary biology and Approximate Bayesian computation. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Biological dispersal and Genetic diversity. Michael J. Hickerson has researched Coalescent theory in several fields, including Effective population size, Population size, Bayesian probability, Mutation rate and Demographic history.
His studies deal with areas such as Taxon, Lineage, Last Glacial Maximum and Habitat as well as Phylogeography. His Evolutionary biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Genetic Speciation, Contrast, Population genetics, Hybrid zone and Genetic divergence. His study looks at the relationship between Approximate Bayesian computation and fields such as Divergence, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Biodiversity, Insular biogeography, Phylogeography and Gene flow. His Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Genetic diversity and Demographic history. His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Community and Ecology, Evolutionary ecology.
His Insular biogeography study is associated with Species richness. His studies in Phylogeography integrate themes in fields like Floodplain, Habitat, Climate change and Amazonian, Amazon rainforest. His Gene flow study combines topics in areas such as Biological dispersal, Oceanography, Ocean current and Mode.
Michael J. Hickerson spends much of his time researching Biodiversity, Ecology, Center, Community and Biota. His study ties his expertise on Macroevolution together with the subject of Ecology. His Center investigation overlaps with other areas such as Work, Environmental resource management, Insular biogeography and Foundation.
Stability Predicts Genetic Diversity in the Brazilian Atlantic Forest Hotspot
Phylogeography's past, present, and future: 10 years after Avise, 2000
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2010)
The drivers of tropical speciation
MTML-msBayes: Approximate Bayesian comparative phylogeographic inference from multiple taxa and multiple loci with rate heterogeneity
BMC Bioinformatics (2011)
DNA Barcoding Will Often Fail to Discover New Animal Species over Broad Parameter Space
Systematic Biology (2006)
Evolution of Mitochondrial Relationships and Biogeography of Palearctic Green Toads (Bufo Viridis Subgroup) With Insights in Their Genomic Plasticity
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2006)
TEST FOR SIMULTANEOUS DIVERGENCE USING APPROXIMATE BAYESIAN COMPUTATION
Predicting the distribution of Sasquatch in western North America: anything goes with ecological niche modelling
Journal of Biogeography (2009)
In defence of model-based inference in phylogeography.
Mark A. Beaumont;Rasmus Nielsen;Christian Robert;Jody Hey.
Molecular Ecology (2010)
The role of molecular genetics in sculpting the future of integrative biogeography
Progress in Physical Geography (2008)
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