Paula Stockley spends much of her time researching Sperm competition, Sexual conflict, Sexual selection, Ecology and Sperm. Sperm competition is a subfield of Evolutionary biology that Paula Stockley explores. Her Sexual conflict research incorporates elements of Developmental psychology, Mate choice and Reproductive success.
Her Sexual selection study combines topics in areas such as Phenotype, Gene and Mating system. Paula Stockley has included themes like Longevity and Human fertilization in her Ecology study. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Zoology, Andrology, Spermatogenesis and Gonad.
Her primary areas of study are Sperm competition, Zoology, Sexual selection, Ecology and Sperm. Her Sperm competition research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Competition and Spermatogenesis. When carried out as part of a general Zoology research project, her work on House mice, Sorex, Mammal and Intraspecific competition is frequently linked to work in Ejaculation, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
Her work on Sexual conflict as part of general Sexual selection research is frequently linked to Context, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. Paula Stockley interconnects Longevity, Aggression and Reproductive success in the investigation of issues within Ecology. Her research integrates issues of Anatomy and Human fertilization in her study of Sperm.
Paula Stockley mainly investigates Sperm competition, Competition, Sperm, Evolutionary biology and Sexual selection. Her Sperm competition study frequently draws connections to adjacent fields such as Spermatogenesis. Her Competition study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Developmental psychology, House mice, Mating and Reproductive success.
Her Mating study is focused on Ecology in general. Her Sperm research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Identification, Proteome and Sexual conflict. Her Sexual selection study introduces a deeper knowledge of Zoology.
Sperm, Sperm competition, Ecology, Sexual conflict and House mice are her primary areas of study. Her work carried out in the field of Sperm brings together such families of science as Competition and Mating. The study incorporates disciplines such as Zoology, Sexual selection, Proteome, Reproductive success and Phenotypic plasticity in addition to Competition.
The concepts of her Mating study are interwoven with issues in Andrology and Semen. Her Ecology study incorporates themes from Litter, Phylogenetics and Paternal care. Her House mice research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Genetics, Kin recognition, Genome and Vertebrate.
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Sexual selection and genital evolution
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2004)
Sperm competition in fishes: the evolution of testis size and ejaculate characteristics.
The American Naturalist (1997)
Sperm competition games: a prospective analysis of risk assessment
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1997)
Female competition and its evolutionary consequences in mammals
Biological Reviews (2011)
Sperm Competition Games: Individual Assessment of Sperm Competition Intensity by Group Spawners
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1996)
Effects of alternative male mating strategies on characteristics of sperm production in the Atlantic salmon (Salmo salar): theoretical and empirical investigations
Philosophical transactions - Royal Society. Mathematical, physical and engineering sciences (1995)
Sexual conflict resulting from adaptations to sperm competition.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (1997)
Female multiple mating behaviour in the common shrew as a strategy to reduce inbreeding
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (1993)
Sperm competition and the evolution of male reproductive anatomy in rodents
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2005)
Female competition and aggression: interdisciplinary perspectives
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (2013)
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