Her main research concerns Plumage, Zoology, Sexual selection, Endocrinology and Ecology. The concepts of her Plumage study are interwoven with issues in Carotenoid, Botany, Hirundo, Phaeomelanins and Feather. She combines subjects such as Barn and Reproductive success with her study of Zoology.
Her Sexual selection research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Mate choice and Assortative mating. Her Mate choice study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Evolutionary biology, Genetic algorithm, Ecological speciation, Reproductive isolation and Ecological selection. Her study explores the link between Endocrinology and topics such as Avian clutch size that cross with problems in Maternal effect, Animal ecology and Yolk.
Rebecca J. Safran mostly deals with Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Sexual selection, Zoology and Plumage. Her work focuses on many connections between Evolutionary biology and other disciplines, such as Reproductive isolation, that overlap with her field of interest in Assortative mating, Hybrid zone, Allopatric speciation, Ecological speciation and Genetic algorithm. The various areas that Rebecca J. Safran examines in her Ecology study include Demography and Reproductive success.
Her study looks at the relationship between Sexual selection and topics such as Mate choice, which overlap with Songbird and Ecological selection. Her studies in Zoology integrate themes in fields like Endocrinology, Carotenoid, Barn and Reproduction. Her studies deal with areas such as Feather and Sexual dimorphism as well as Plumage.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Evolutionary biology, Sympatric speciation, Timema, Reproductive isolation and Hirundo. Her Evolutionary biology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Phenotype, Gene flow, Mate choice and Plumage. Her Plumage research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Cartography, Cross-validation, Sexual dimorphism, Sexual selection and Reproductive success.
The Reproductive isolation study combines topics in areas such as Allopatric speciation, Hybrid zone and Assortative mating. Her Hirundo research is classified as research in Zoology. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Barn and Mite.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Evolutionary biology, Reproductive isolation, Hirundo, Assortative mating and Sexual selection. Her work on Comparative biology as part of general Evolutionary biology study is frequently linked to Context, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her study on Hirundo is covered under Zoology.
Her Assortative mating research incorporates elements of Mate choice, Mating preferences and Habitat. Rebecca J. Safran has included themes like Reproductive success, Empirical research, Data science and Plumage in her Sexual selection study. Her study in the field of Dichromatism also crosses realms of Signal.
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Vertebrate pigmentation: from underlying genes to adaptive function
Joanna K. Hubbard;J. Albert C Uy;Mark Erno Hauber;Hopi E. Hoekstra.
Trends in Genetics (2010)
Evolutionary divergence in acoustic signals: causes and consequences
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2013)
Plumage coloration, not length or symmetry of tail-streamers, is a sexually selected trait in North American barn swallows
Behavioral Ecology (2004)
Sexual selection accelerates signal evolution during speciation in birds
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2013)
Waterbird responses to experimental drawdown: implications for the multispecies management of wetland mosaics
Journal of Applied Ecology (2002)
Contributions of natural and sexual selection to the evolution of premating reproductive isolation: a research agenda.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2013)
How feather colour reflects its melanin content
Functional Ecology (2005)
Mechanisms of assortative mating in speciation with gene flow: Connecting theory and empirical research
Michael Kopp;Maria R Servedio;Tamra C Mendelson;Rebecca J Safran.
The American Naturalist (2018)
Dynamic Paternity Allocation as a Function of Male Plumage Color in Barn Swallows
YOU CAN'T JUDGE A PIGMENT BY ITS COLOR: CAROTENOID AND MELANIN CONTENT OF YELLOW AND BROWN FEATHERS IN SWALLOWS, BLUEBIRDS, PENGUINS, AND DOMESTIC CHICKENS
The Condor (2004)
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