Rafe M. Brown focuses on Ecology, Biodiversity, Biogeography, Southeast asian and Biological dispersal. Rafe M. Brown studies Archipelago which is a part of Ecology. In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Biodiversity, Molecular sequence is strongly linked to Zoology.
His work deals with themes such as Taxon, Crocidura and Endemism, which intersect with Biogeography. His research in Biological dispersal intersects with topics in Extinction, Phylogeography, Vicariance, Hylidae and Species richness. Rafe M. Brown combines subjects such as Species diversity and Monophyly with his study of Lineage.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Genus, Zoology, Biodiversity and Squamata. His study in the field of Endemism, Archipelago and Biogeography is also linked to topics like Southeast asian. His research investigates the connection between Genus and topics such as Luperosaurus that intersect with problems in Body size.
He has included themes like Brachymeles and Monophyly in his Zoology study. As a part of the same scientific family, Rafe M. Brown mostly works in the field of Biodiversity, focusing on Conservation status and, on occasion, IUCN Red List. As a part of the same scientific study, Rafe M. Brown usually deals with the Squamata, concentrating on Taxonomy and frequently concerns with Taxon.
His primary scientific interests are in Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Genus, Zoology and Biodiversity. His studies deal with areas such as Taxon, Species complex, Species diversity and Genetic divergence as well as Evolutionary biology. He performs integrative Ecology and Diversification research in his work.
His Genus study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Gekkonidae, Archipelago and Sponge spicule. His research integrates issues of Platymantis, Lineage and Fauna in his study of Biodiversity. He has researched Biogeography in several fields, including Genetic viability, Monophyly, Python, Swamp and Biological dispersal.
Rafe M. Brown mainly focuses on Evolutionary biology, Biogeography, Coalescent theory, Range and Zoology. His Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Systematics and Amolops. His Biogeography research incorporates elements of Biological dispersal and Monophyly.
His Coalescent theory research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Sensu, Genetics and Species complex. His Range study results in a more complete grasp of Ecology. His primary area of study in Zoology is in the field of Hemibungarus.
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The conservation status of the world's reptiles
Monika Böhm;Ben Collen;Jonathan E.M. Baillie;Philip Bowles.
Biological Conservation (2013)
Phylogenetics of Fanged Frogs:Testing Biogeographical Hypotheses at the Interface of the Asian and Australian Faunal Zones
Ben J. Evans;Rafe M. Brown;Jimmy A. McGuire;Jatna Supriatna;Jatna Supriatna.
Systematic Biology (2003)
Specimen collection: An essential tool
L. A. Rocha;A. Aleixo;G. Allen;F. Almeda.
Phylogeny and biogeography of a cosmopolitan frog radiation: Late cretaceous diversification resulted in continent-scale endemism in the family ranidae
Franky Bossuyt;Rafe M. Brown;David M. Hillis;David C. Cannatella.
Systematic Biology (2006)
EVOLUTIONARY AND BIOGEOGRAPHIC ORIGINS OF HIGH TROPICAL DIVERSITY IN OLD WORLD FROGS (RANIDAE)
Trade in live reptiles, its impact on wild populations, and the role of the European market
Biological Conservation (2016)
Evolutionary Processes of Diversification in a Model Island Archipelago
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2013)
Do Geological or Climatic Processes Drive Speciation in Dynamic Archipelagos? the Tempo and Mode of Diversification in Southeast Asian Shrews
Tectonic collision and uplift of Wallacea triggered the global songbird radiation.
Nature Communications (2016)
Gliding and the Functional Origins of Flight: Biomechanical Novelty or Necessity?
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2007)
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