Philip W. Bateman focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Predation, Carnivore and Gryllus bimaculatus. His Ecology study often links to related topics such as Sampling. His Predation research integrates issues from Livestock and Eye contact.
The concepts of his Carnivore study are interwoven with issues in Habitat fragmentation, Ethnic group, Socioeconomics and Land use. His Gryllus bimaculatus study incorporates themes from Sexual selection and Courtship. He interconnects Badger, Urbanization and Natural resource in the investigation of issues within Habitat.
Philip W. Bateman mainly focuses on Ecology, Zoology, Predation, Autotomy and Orthoptera. His Habitat, Predator, Animal ecology, Mate choice and Carnivore investigations are all subjects of Ecology research. Philip W. Bateman focuses mostly in the field of Zoology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Burrow and, in certain cases, Digging, Cape dune mole-rat and Bathyergus.
His study focuses on the intersection of Predation and fields such as Foraging with connections in the field of Sociality. His study explores the link between Autotomy and topics such as Lizard that cross with problems in Lygodactylus capensis and Gecko. His work deals with themes such as Grasshopper and Gryllus bimaculatus, which intersect with Orthoptera.
His primary areas of investigation include Zoology, Ecology, Predation, Notechis scutatus and Habitat. His research in Zoology intersects with topics in Hindlimb, Fauna and Identification. He performs integrative Ecology and Stygofauna research in his work.
Philip W. Bateman usually deals with Predation and limits it to topics linked to Egernia kingii and Predatory behavior. His Habitat research incorporates themes from Type, Biodiversity, Honey bee and Vegetation. His studies in Autotomy integrate themes in fields like Appendage and Evolutionary ecology.
Philip W. Bateman mostly deals with Ecosystem, Restoration ecology, Fauna, Ecological monitoring and Wildlife. Ecosystem is the subject of his research, which falls under Ecology. His research integrates issues of Closure, Species richness and Study Type in his study of Restoration ecology.
His Fauna study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Ecosystem engineer, Vegetation, Environmental resource management and Environmental planning. Among his research on Ecological monitoring, you can see a combination of other fields of science like Quality, Hyperspectral imaging, Drone, Systems engineering and Consistency. In the subject of general Wildlife, his work in Roadkill is often linked to North west and High rate, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
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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)
Male size and sequential mate preference in the cricket Gryllus bimaculatus
Philip W. Bateman;Lauren N. Gilson;J.W.H. Ferguson.
Animal Behaviour (2001)
Experimental alteration of litter sex ratios in a mammal
Elissa Z Cameron;Patrick R Lemons;Philip W Bateman;Nigel C Bennett.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2008)
What drives human–carnivore conflict in the North West Province of South Africa?
Michelle Thorn;Michelle Thorn;Matthew Green;Fredrik Dalerum;Fredrik Dalerum;Philip W. Bateman;Philip W. Bateman.
Biological Conservation (2012)
Estimating Brown Hyaena Occupancy Using Baited Camera Traps
Michelle Thorn;Dawn M. Scott;Matthew Green;Philip W. Bateman.
South African Journal of Wildlife Research (2009)
Are negative effects of tourist activities on wildlife over-reported? A review of assessment methods and empirical results
Philip W. Bateman;Patricia A. Fleming.
Biological Conservation (2017)
The good, the bad, and the ugly: which Australian terrestrial mammal species attract most research?
Patricia A. Fleming;Philip W. Bateman.
Mammal Review (2016)
Mate preference for novel partners in the cricket Gryllus bimaculatus
Philip W. Bateman.
Ecological Entomology (1998)
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