Instituto Gulbenkian de Ciência
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Evolutionary biology, Bicyclus anynana, Natural selection, Developmental biology and Evolutionary developmental biology. Her Evolutionary biology study frequently links to other fields, such as Pleiotropy. Her Bicyclus anynana study is associated with Genetics.
Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Butterfly and Phenotypic plasticity. Her research in Developmental biology intersects with topics in Phenotype and Insect. Her Evolutionary developmental biology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Expressed sequence tag, Gene, Homology and Gene prediction.
Patrícia Beldade mainly focuses on Bicyclus anynana, Evolutionary biology, Butterfly, Genetics and Eyespot. Her study looks at the relationship between Bicyclus anynana and topics such as Butterfly wing, which overlap with Morphology. Patrícia Beldade studies Evolutionary developmental biology, a branch of Evolutionary biology.
Her study in Butterfly is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Zoology, Pupa, Natural selection, Anatomy and Embryo. As part of the same scientific family, Patrícia Beldade usually focuses on Genetics, concentrating on Cline and intersecting with Adaptive evolution and Melanogaster. Her Eyespot study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Genome editing and Modularity.
Patrícia Beldade mainly investigates Developmental plasticity, Bicyclus anynana, Predation, Crypsis and Sensory cue. Her Developmental plasticity research covers fields of interest such as Genome-wide association study, Quantitative trait locus, Allele, Genetic variation and Evolutionary biology. Her work carried out in the field of Evolutionary biology brings together such families of science as Insect, Cline and Adaptive evolution.
To a larger extent, Patrícia Beldade studies Ecology with the aim of understanding Bicyclus anynana. Ecology is closely attributed to Eyespot in her study. Her Predation research incorporates elements of Zoology, Camouflage and Butterfly.
Her primary scientific interests are in Developmental plasticity, Genome-wide association study, Population genetics, Quantitative trait locus and Allele. Patrícia Beldade integrates several fields in her works, including Developmental plasticity and Crypsis. Her studies deal with areas such as Animal coloration and Bicyclus anynana as well as Crypsis.
Genome-wide association study overlaps with fields such as Genetic variation and Evolutionary biology in her research. Her study in the field of Phenotypic plasticity is also linked to topics like Preference.
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The genetics and evo–devo of butterfly wing patterns
Nature Reviews Genetics (2002)
Developmental constraints versus flexibility in morphological evolution
Evolution and molecular mechanisms of adaptive developmental plasticity
Patrícia Beldade;Patrícia Beldade;Ana Rita A. Mateus;Ana Rita A. Mateus;Roberto A. Keller.
Molecular Ecology (2011)
Development and evolution of insect pigmentation: genetic mechanisms and the potential consequences of pleiotropy.
Patricia J. Wittkopp;Patrícia Beldade;Patrícia Beldade.
Seminars in Cell & Developmental Biology (2009)
Contribution of Distal-less to quantitative variation in butterfly eyespots.
Patrícia Beldade;Paul M. Brakefield;Anthony D. Long.
A wing expressed sequence tag resource for Bicyclus anynana butterflies, an evo-devo model.
Patrícia Beldade;Patrícia Beldade;Stephen Rudd;Jonathan D Gruber;Anthony D Long.
BMC Genomics (2006)
A Gene-Based Linkage Map for Bicyclus anynana Butterflies Allows for a Comprehensive Analysis of Synteny with the Lepidopteran Reference Genome
Patrícia Beldade;Patrícia Beldade;Suzanne V. Saenko;Nicolien Pul;Anthony D. Long.
PLOS Genetics (2009)
Modularity, individuality, and evo-devo in butterfly wings
Patrícia Beldade;Kees Koops;Paul M. Brakefield.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2002)
Differences in the selection response of serially repeated color pattern characters: standing variation, development, and evolution.
BMC Evolutionary Biology (2008)
The African butterfly Bicyclus anynana: a model for evolutionary genetics and evolutionary developmental biology.
Paul M. Brakefield;Patrícia Beldade;Bas J. Zwaan.
CSH Protocols (2009)
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