1998 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of the Arts and Humanities
Her primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Zoology, Habitat, Nectar and Autotomy. As part of one scientific family, Patricia A. Fleming deals mainly with the area of Ecology, narrowing it down to issues related to the Animal science, and often Nectarivore. Her study in the field of Orthoptera and Gryllus bimaculatus also crosses realms of Monotreme.
When carried out as part of a general Habitat research project, her work on Habitat fragmentation is frequently linked to work in Digging, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Her research in Nectar focuses on subjects like Sugar, which are connected to Fructose and Cinnyris. Her Autotomy research includes themes of Appendage and Lizard, Sauria.
Patricia A. Fleming mainly focuses on Ecology, Predation, Zoology, Habitat and Animal science. Her study looks at the relationship between Predation and topics such as Orthoptera, which overlap with Animal ecology. Her Zoology study deals with Nectar intersecting with Phytophthora cinnamomi and Pollination.
Patricia A. Fleming has included themes like Abundance, Biodiversity, Species richness and Ecosystem in her Habitat study. Her Animal science research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Morning, Nectarivore, Animal welfare and Sucrose. Her work in Autotomy tackles topics such as Gryllus bimaculatus which are related to areas like Anatomy.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Zoology, Ecology, Predation, Habitat and Welfare. Her work in the fields of Zoology, such as Marsupial, intersects with other areas such as Venomous snake. Abundance, Vegetation, Canopy, Plant litter and Epicormic shoot are among the areas of Ecology where Patricia A. Fleming concentrates her study.
Her studies in Predation integrate themes in fields like Escape response, Bettong, Foraging and CATS. Patricia A. Fleming has researched Habitat in several fields, including Range and Fauna. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Scientific literature and Animal science.
Patricia A. Fleming focuses on Welfare, Zoology, Livestock, Supply chain and Animal welfare. Her Welfare research includes elements of Trap neuter return, Disease transmission, Body condition, Pet ownership and Urban wildlife. Her work deals with themes such as Overpopulation and Public health, which intersect with Trap neuter return.
Her Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Muscle attachment, Identification and Human–wildlife conflict. Her research integrates issues of Mesopredator release hypothesis, Scientific literature, Dingo and Taxon in her study of Livestock. Within one scientific family, Patricia A. Fleming focuses on topics pertaining to Benchmarking under Supply chain, and may sometimes address concerns connected to High mortality.
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.
Big city life: carnivores in urban environments
P. W. Bateman;P. W. Bateman;P. A. Fleming.
Journal of Zoology (2012)
To cut a long tail short: a review of lizard caudal autotomy studies carried out over the last 20 years
P. W. Bateman;P. A. Fleming.
Journal of Zoology (2009)
Leave it all behind: a taxonomic perspective of autotomy in invertebrates.
Patricia A. Fleming;Davina Muller;Philip W. Bateman.
Biological Reviews (2007)
Is the loss of Australian digging mammals contributing to a deterioration in ecosystem function
Patricia A. Fleming;Hannah Anderson;Amy S. Prendergast;Michael R. Bretz.
Mammal Review (2014)
Nectar as food for birds: the physiological consequences of drinking dilute sugar solutions
S. W. Nicolson;P. A. Fleming.
Plant Systematics and Evolution (2003)
Qualitative Behavioural Assessment and Quantitative Physiological Measurement of Cattle Naïve and Habituated to Road Transport
C.A. Stockman;T. Collins;A.L. Barnes;D. Miller.
Animal Production Science (2011)
Concentration and temperature effects on sugar intake and preferences in a sunbird and a hummingbird
P. A. Fleming;B. Hartman Bakken;C. N. Lotz;S. W. Nicolson.
Functional Ecology (2004)
Development and aging of cell topography in the human retinal pigment epithelium.
A M Harman;P A Fleming;R V Hoskins;S R Moore.
Investigative Ophthalmology & Visual Science (1997)
Miombo woodland termite mounds: resource islands for small vertebrates?
Patricia A. Fleming;John P. Loveridge.
Journal of Zoology (2003)
Qualitative behavioral assessment of transport-naïve and transport-habituated sheep
S.L. Wickham;T. Collins;A.L. Barnes;D.W. Miller.
Journal of Animal Science (2012)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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