His primary scientific interests are in Broiler, Quantitative trait locus, Genetics, Animal science and Internal medicine. Paul M Hocking interconnects Chromosome 4, Chromosome, Genetic linkage and Microsatellite, Allele in the investigation of issues within Quantitative trait locus. He has researched Allele in several fields, including Domestication, Single-nucleotide polymorphism, Genetic variation and Genomics.
His research in Genetics is mostly focused on Haplotype. He focuses mostly in the field of Animal science, narrowing it down to topics relating to Food restriction and, in certain cases, Ovary, Photostimulation, Ovarian function and Litter. His Internal medicine study frequently links to other fields, such as Endocrinology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Animal science, Broiler, Genetics, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. His work carried out in the field of Animal science brings together such families of science as Body weight, Food restriction, Factorial experiment and Pecking order. His Broiler research includes elements of Sexual maturity, Litter, Fowl and Anatomy.
His study in Endocrinology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Yolk, Respiratory system and Myopathy. His research investigates the link between Genomics and topics such as Domestication that cross with problems in Haplotype and Genetic variation. His Quantitative trait locus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Epistasis, Chromosome 4, Chromosome and Microsatellite, Allele.
Paul M Hocking spends much of his time researching Genetics, Broiler, Quantitative trait locus, Body weight and Epistasis. His Chromosome 4 and Locus study, which is part of a larger body of work in Genetics, is frequently linked to Genetic selection and Growth rate, bridging the gap between disciplines. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Ecology, Stochastic modelling, Experimental data, Stochastic process and Variables.
Paul M Hocking combines subjects such as Lens thickness, Axial length, Refractive error, Body size and Human height with his study of Quantitative trait locus. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Veterinary medicine and Body weight. His Epistasis study also includes fields such as
Paul M Hocking mainly investigates Body weight, Fully developed, Wood shavings, Litter and Tissue repair. Paul M Hocking connects Body weight with In vivo measurements in his research. Fully developed is integrated with Veterinary medicine, Moisture and Straw in his study.
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A genetic variation map for chicken with 2.8 million single-nucleotide polymorphisms
Gane Ka Shu Wong;Gane Ka Shu Wong;Gane Ka Shu Wong;Bin Liu;Jun Wang;Jun Wang;Yong Zhang;Yong Zhang.
Acute Heat Stress-Induced Alterations in Blood Acid-Base Status and Skeletal Muscle Membrane Integrity in Broiler Chickens at Two Ages: Implications for Meat Quality
DA Sandercock;Richard R Hunter;Geoff R Nute;MA Mitchell.
Poultry Science (2001)
High litter moisture alone is sufficient to cause footpad dermatitis in growing turkeys
R K Mayne;R W Else;P M Hocking.
British Poultry Science (2007)
Mapping of quantitative trait loci for body weight at three, six, and nine weeks of age in a broiler layer cross.
A Sewalem;D M Morrice;A Law;D Windsor.
Poultry Science (2002)
Quantitative trait loci affecting fatness in the chicken.
C.O.N. Ikeobi;John Woolliams;David Morrice;A. Law.
Animal Genetics (2002)
Welfare assessment of broiler breeder and layer females subjected to food restriction and limited access to water during rearing
P. M. Hocking;M. H. Maxwell;M. A. Mitchell.
British Poultry Science (1993)
Thermoregulatory capacity and muscle membrane integrity are compromised in broilers compared with layers at the same age or body weight
D A Sandercock;R R Hunter;M A Mitchell;Paul Hocking.
British Poultry Science (2006)
Age-related changes in fear, sociality and pecking behaviours in two strains of laying hen.
P M Hocking;C E Channing;D Waddington;R B Jones.
British Poultry Science (2001)
Quantitative trait locus detection in commercial broiler lines using candidate regions.
D J de Koning;D Windsor;P M Hocking;D W Burt.
Journal of Animal Science (2003)
Effects of non-steroidal anti-inflammatory drugs on pain-related behaviour in a model of articular pain in the domestic fowl.
P.M. Hocking;G.W. Robertson;M.J. Gentle.
Research in Veterinary Science (2005)
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