American Museum of Natural History
Ecology, Phylogeography, Archipelago, Vicariance and Phylogenetic tree are his primary areas of study. His research investigates the connection with Ecology and areas like Zoology which intersect with concerns in Cytochrome b. His study connects Skink and Phylogeography.
His Archipelago study incorporates themes from Climate change, Biological dispersal, Captive breeding and Chelonoidis. His study looks at the relationship between Phylogenetic tree and topics such as Phylogenetics, which overlap with Mitochondrial DNA. His Clade research incorporates elements of Taxonomy, Podarcis and Molecular phylogenetics.
His main research concerns Zoology, Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Phylogeography and Taxonomy. The Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Population genetics, Molecular phylogenetics, Cytochrome b, Phylogenetic tree and Captive breeding. Ecology connects with themes related to Pleistocene in his study.
His Evolutionary biology research includes themes of Lacertidae, Chelonoidis, Species complex, Endemism and Systematics. His work in the fields of Phylogeography, such as Vicariance, overlaps with other areas such as Conservation genetics. His Taxonomy research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Clade and Fauna.
Nikos Poulakakis mainly investigates Evolutionary biology, Phylogeography, Taxonomy, Ecology and Lacertidae. His work carried out in the field of Evolutionary biology brings together such families of science as Phylogenetics, Genus, Podarcis and Chelonoidis. His studies deal with areas such as Rana graeca, Zoology and Biological dispersal as well as Phylogeography.
Nikos Poulakakis focuses mostly in the field of Taxonomy, narrowing it down to matters related to Biogeography and, in some cases, Vitrea, Archipelago, Pleistocene, Holocene and Subfossil. His Lacertidae study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Systematics and Species complex. Nikos Poulakakis interconnects Squamata, Monophyly and Population genomics in the investigation of issues within Species complex.
Nikos Poulakakis spends much of his time researching Evolutionary biology, Chelonoidis, Biological dispersal, Phylogeography and Vicariance. His work deals with themes such as Genome, Molecular evolution, Phylogenetics, Comparative genomics and Longevity, which intersect with Evolutionary biology. Chelonoidis is the subject of his research, which falls under Tortoise.
Nikos Poulakakis has included themes like Biodiversity, Podarcis and Genetic diversity in his Biological dispersal study. In most of his Phylogeography studies, his work intersects topics such as Ecology.
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Molecular phylogeny and biogeography of the wall-lizard Podarcis erhardii (Squamata: Lacertidae)
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2003)
Phylogeography of Balkan wall lizard (Podarcis taurica) and its relatives inferred from mitochondrial DNA sequences.
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Mitochondrial phylogeography of Rana (Pelophylax) populations in the Eastern Mediterranean region
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2007)
Phylogenetic relationships and biogeography of Podarcis species from the Balkan Peninsula, by bayesian and maximum likelihood analyses of mitochondrial DNA sequences
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2005)
A review of phylogeographic analyses of animal taxa from the Aegean and surrounding regions
Journal of Zoological Systematics and Evolutionary Research (2015)
Phylogenetic relationships and evolutionary history of snake-eyed skink Ablepharus kitaibelii (Sauria: Scincidae).
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2005)
Unravelling the peculiarities of island life: vicariance, dispersal and the diversification of the extinct and extant giant Galápagos tortoises
Nikos Poulakakis;Nikos Poulakakis;Michael Russello;Dennis Geist;Adalgisa Caccone.
Molecular Ecology (2012)
Historical DNA analysis reveals living descendants of an extinct species of Galápagos tortoise
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2008)
Three Continents Claiming an Archipelago: The Evolution of Aegean's Herpetofaunal Diversity
Critical role for a stage-specific actin in male exflagellation of the malaria parasite
Elena Deligianni;Rhiannon N. Morgan;Lucia Bertuccini;Taco W. A. Kooij.
Cellular Microbiology (2011)
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