Patrick S. Fitze mostly deals with Parus, Zoology, Sexual selection, Ceratophyllus gallinae and Ecology. His studies in Parus integrate themes in fields like Host, Sexual conflict, Immunology and Life history theory. His research integrates issues of Cellular immunity, Immunocompetence and Sex allocation in his study of Zoology.
His Sexual selection study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Carotenoid, Population biology and Plumage. His research in Ceratophyllus gallinae intersects with topics in Semelparity and iteroparity, Darwinian Fitness, Biological dispersal and Reproductive success. His work on Lacerta vivipara as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Poison control, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Zoology, Sexual selection, Parus and Lizard. His Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Sex ratio and Reproductive success. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Zoology, Yolk and Hatching is strongly linked to Maternal effect.
His studies deal with areas such as Melanin, Corticosterone and Reproductive strategy as well as Sexual selection. His Parus research incorporates elements of Passerine, Genetic variation and Plumage. The concepts of his Plumage study are interwoven with issues in Feather and Carotenoid.
His primary areas of investigation include Predictability, Ecology, Precipitation, Affect and Zoology. His Predictability research includes themes of Evolutionary biology, Population growth and Agronomy. His work on Lizard is typically connected to Geography as part of general Ecology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His Lizard research includes elements of Gene flow, Isolation by distance, Inbreeding, Threatened species and Adaptation. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Identification and Zoology. His Local adaptation research focuses on Reproductive success and how it relates to Sexual conflict, Physiology, Population genetics and Sympatric speciation.
His primary scientific interests are in Predictability, Climate change, Affect, Evolutionary ecology and Ecology. His work carried out in the field of Predictability brings together such families of science as Herbaceous plant, Agronomy, Extinction and Population growth, Vital rates. His Climate change research integrates issues from Theoretical ecology, Local adaptation, Phenology and Reproductive success.
His Affect research incorporates a variety of disciplines, including Lizard, Age dependent and Phenotypic plasticity.
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Sex ratio bias, male aggression, and population collapse in lizards
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2005)
Autophagy promotes survival of retinal ganglion cells after optic nerve axotomy in mice
Cell Death & Differentiation (2012)
Sexual dimorphism in susceptibility to parasites and cell-mediated immunity in great tit nestlings
Journal of Animal Ecology (2003)
Differential effects of a parasite on ornamental structures based on melanins and carotenoids
Behavioral Ecology (2002)
Life history and fitness consequences of ectoparasites
Journal of Animal Ecology (2004)
The quantitative genetic basis of offspring solicitation and parental response in a passerine bird with biparental care.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2000)
Proximate mechanisms of variation in the carotenoid-based plumage coloration of nestling great tits (Parus major L.).
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2003)
Divergence with gene flow and fine-scale phylogeographical structure in the wedge-billed woodcreeper, Glyphorynchus spirurus, a Neotropical rainforest bird.
Molecular Ecology (2009)
Experimental enhancement of corticosterone levels positively affects subsequent male survival
Hormones and Behavior (2006)
Parasite-induced maternal response in a natural bird population
Journal of Animal Ecology (2002)
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