Michaela Hau mainly focuses on Seasonal breeder, Internal medicine, Endocrinology, Ecology and Zoology. The study of Seasonal breeder is intertwined with the study of Passerine in a number of ways. Pinealectomy and Circadian rhythm are among the areas of Endocrinology where the researcher is concentrating her efforts.
Ecology is closely attributed to Gonad in her study. Zoology is often connected to Corticosterone in her work. Her research integrates issues of Parental investment, Prolactin and Reproductive success in her study of Corticosterone.
Her main research concerns Zoology, Ecology, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Corticosterone. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Songbird and Reproductive success. Her Ecology study combines topics in areas such as photoperiodism and Circadian rhythm, Chronobiology.
Many of her studies on Internal medicine involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Spotted antbird. Her study explores the link between Corticosterone and topics such as Stressor that cross with problems in Telomere and Oxidative stress. Michaela Hau interconnects Sparrow, Paternal care and Testosterone in the investigation of issues within Seasonal breeder.
Michaela Hau mainly investigates Zoology, Corticosterone, Glucocorticoid, Stressor and Hormone. In the field of Zoology, her study on Passerine and Seasonal breeder overlaps with subjects such as Trait. Her Corticosterone study focuses on Internal medicine and Endocrinology.
Michaela Hau has researched Glucocorticoid in several fields, including Food availability, Interspecific competition, Energy expenditure, Foraging and Thermoregulation. Her Stressor study incorporates themes from Homeostasis, Signalling, Cell biology, Cell cycle and Energy homeostasis. The concepts of her Hormone study are interwoven with issues in Stimulation, Comparative physiology, Dexamethasone and Population study.
Her primary areas of investigation include Corticosterone, Stressor, Internal medicine, Endocrinology and Hormone. Her Corticosterone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Trade-off, Physiology and Reproduction. Her Stressor study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Oxidative stress, Homeostasis, Signalling, Cell biology and Energy homeostasis.
Her Internal medicine research includes elements of Psychological stressor and Allostasis. Many of her studies involve connections with topics such as Comparative physiology and Endocrinology. In her research, Avian clutch size, Phylogenetic comparative methods, Seasonal breeder and Interspecific competition is intimately related to Glucocorticoid, which falls under the overarching field of Hormone.
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Regulation of male traits by testosterone: implications for the evolution of vertebrate life histories
Quantifying and comparing constitutive immunity across avian species
Sam Millet;Jennie Bennett;Kelly A. Lee;Michaela Hau.
Developmental and Comparative Immunology (2007)
Corticosterone, testosterone and life-history strategies of birds
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2010)
Timing of breeding in variable environments: Tropical birds as model systems
Hormones and Behavior (2001)
Testosterone and year-round territorial aggression in a tropical bird.
Michaela Hau;Martin Wikelski;Kiran K. Soma;John C. Wingfield.
General and Comparative Endocrinology (2000)
A neotropical forest bird can measure the slight changes in tropical photoperiod.
Michaela Hau;Martin Wikelski;John C. Wingfield.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1998)
Melatonin: generation and modulation of avian circadian rhythms.
Eberhard Gwinner;Michaela Hau;Sabine Heigl.
Brain Research Bulletin (1997)
Social instability increases plasma testosterone in a year–round territorial neotropical bird
Martin Wikelski;Michaela Hau;John C. Wingfield.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1999)
Hormonal mechanisms of cooperative behaviour
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2010)
Evolutionary signals of selection on cognition from the great tit genome and methylome
Nature Communications (2016)
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