H-Index & Metrics Best Publications

H-Index & Metrics

Discipline name H-index Citations Publications World Ranking National Ranking
Animal Science and Veterinary D-index 23 Citations 2,133 37 World Ranking 1207 National Ranking 97

Overview

What is he best known for?

The fields of study he is best known for:

  • Internal medicine
  • Ecology
  • Agriculture

His primary areas of investigation include Animal science, Litter, Animal welfare, Aggression and Artificial intelligence. His Animal science study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Animal-assisted therapy and HUBzero. As part of one scientific family, Richard B. D’Eath deals mainly with the area of Animal-assisted therapy, narrowing it down to issues related to the Vitality, and often Low birth weight and Birth weight.

The concepts of his Animal welfare study are interwoven with issues in Livestock farming and Environmental health. The various areas that Richard B. D’Eath examines in his Aggression study include Lesion, Endocrinology and Social discrimination. His work on Video image and Colour Vision as part of general Artificial intelligence study is frequently linked to Depth perception and Visual processing, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.

His most cited work include:

  • Investigating the behavioural and physiological indicators of neonatal survival in pigs (190 citations)
  • Can video images imitate real stimuli in animal behaviour experiments (186 citations)
  • The welfare implications of large litter size in the domestic pig I: biological factors (142 citations)

What are the main themes of his work throughout his whole career to date?

His scientific interests lie mostly in Animal science, Developmental psychology, Animal welfare, Veterinary medicine and Aggression. His studies deal with areas such as Animal-assisted therapy and HUBzero as well as Animal science. Richard B. D’Eath has included themes like Elementary cognitive task, Spatial cognition and Morris water navigation task in his Developmental psychology study.

His Animal welfare research integrates issues from Livestock, Finance and Environmental health. Veterinary medicine and Tail-biting are two areas of study in which Richard B. D’Eath engages in interdisciplinary work. His studies in Aggression integrate themes in fields like Temperament, Dominance and Skin lesion.

He most often published in these fields:

  • Animal science (23.81%)
  • Developmental psychology (23.81%)
  • Animal welfare (19.05%)

What were the highlights of his more recent work (between 2016-2020)?

  • Veterinary medicine (19.05%)
  • Tail-biting (11.11%)
  • Animal science (23.81%)

In recent papers he was focusing on the following fields of study:

Veterinary medicine, Tail-biting, Animal science, Animal welfare and Outbreak are his primary areas of study. His Veterinary medicine study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Food ration, Litter, Foraging and Dietary fibre. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Larch and Beech.

His Animal welfare research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Agricultural economics and Finance. His Outbreak research incorporates elements of Livestock farming and Machine vision system. He has researched Pig farming in several fields, including Scan sampling, Sustainability, Biting and Sitting.

Between 2016 and 2020, his most popular works were:

  • Automatic early warning of tail biting in pigs: 3D cameras can detect lowered tail posture before an outbreak. (30 citations)
  • Recording behaviour of indoor-housed farm animals automatically using machine vision technology: A systematic review. (20 citations)
  • Early indicators of tail biting outbreaks in pigs (13 citations)

This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.

Best Publications

Can video images imitate real stimuli in animal behaviour experiments

Richard B. D'eath.
Biological Reviews (2007)

280 Citations

Investigating the behavioural and physiological indicators of neonatal survival in pigs

E.M. Baxter;E.M. Baxter;S. Jarvis;R.B. D’Eath;D.W. Ross.
Theriogenology (2008)

270 Citations

'Freedom from hunger' and preventing obesity: the animal welfare implications of reducing food quantity or quality

Richard B. D'Eath;Bert J. Tolkamp;Ilias Kyriazakis;Alistair B. Lawrence.
Animal Behaviour (2009)

200 Citations

The welfare implications of large litter size in the domestic pig I: biological factors

K. M D Rutherford;E. M. Baxter;R. B. D'Eath;S. P. Turner.
Animal Welfare (2013)

180 Citations

Socialising piglets before weaning improves social hierarchy formation when pigs are mixed post-weaning

Richard B. D’Eath.
Applied Animal Behaviour Science (2005)

164 Citations

The welfare implications of large litter size in the domestic pig II: management factors

E. M. Baxter;K. M D Rutherford;R. B. D'Eath;G. Arnott.
Animal Welfare (2013)

143 Citations

Individual aggressiveness measured in a resident-intruder test predicts the persistence of aggressive behaviour and weight gain of young pigs after mixing

Richard B D’Eath.
Applied Animal Behaviour Science (2002)

120 Citations

Social discrimination and aggression by laying hens in large groups: from peck orders to social tolerance

Richard B. D’Eath;Linda J. Keeling.
Applied Animal Behaviour Science (2003)

120 Citations

Genetic validation of postmixing skin injuries in pigs as an indicator of aggressiveness and the relationship with injuries under more stable social conditions.

S. P. Turner;R. Roehe;R. B. D'Eath;S. H. Ison.
Journal of Animal Science (2009)

115 Citations

Injurious tail biting in pigs: How can it be controlled in existing systems without tail docking?

R B D'Eath;G Arnott;S P Turner;T Jensen.
Animal (2014)

115 Citations

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