Richard C. Tinsley focuses on Zoology, Ecology, Xenopus, Host and Monogenea. The study incorporates disciplines such as Ribosomal DNA, Phylogenetic tree, Larva, Scaphiopus and Anatomy in addition to Zoology. Taxonomy is closely connected to Gyrodactylus in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Ribosomal DNA.
His Larva study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Hatching and Animal science. His study in Ecology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Gyrodactylus turnbulli, Helminths, Phylogenetics and Poecilia. His work carried out in the field of Monogenea brings together such families of science as Poeciliidae and Environmental factor.
His primary scientific interests are in Zoology, Ecology, Host, Monogenea and Xenopus. His studies deal with areas such as Hatching, Rainbow trout, Larva and Anatomy as well as Zoology. Ecology and Pipidae are frequently intertwined in his study.
His Pipidae study also includes
His main research concerns Zoology, Ecology, Host, Helminths and Monogenea. His work on Genus as part of his general Zoology study is frequently connected to Hippopotamus amphibius, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science. Ecology and Transmission are two areas of study in which Richard C. Tinsley engages in interdisciplinary research.
His Host research includes elements of Fauna and Anatomy. The various areas that Richard C. Tinsley examines in his Helminths study include Acquired immune system, Parasite transmission, Parasitology, Virology and Immunity. His research integrates issues of Ultrastructure, Cytoplasm, Viral tegument and Epidermis in his study of Monogenea.
Ecology, Biodiversity, African clawed frog, Genus and Polyploid are his primary areas of study. His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Extreme weather, intersects with other areas such as Rift. His Biodiversity research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Range, Temperate climate, Extinction, Climate change and Introduced species.
Genus is a subfield of Zoology that Richard C. Tinsley studies. His Zoology research includes themes of Xenopus and Genetics. His research in Polyploid intersects with topics in Sister group, Silurana, Pipidae, Subgenus and Phylogeography.
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The Biology of Xenopus
RC Tinsley;HR Kobel.
Oxford University Press (1996)
A mitochondrial DNA phylogeny of African clawed frogs: phylogeography and implications for polyploid evolution.
Ben J. Evans;Darcy B. Kelley;Richard C. Tinsley;Don J. Melnick.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2004)
Geographical distribution and ecology
RC Tinsley;C Loumont;HR Kobel.
Ovoviviparity in platyhelminth life-cycles
R. C. Tinsley.
Phylogenetic analysis of Gyrodactylus spp. (Platyhelminthes: Monogenea) using ribosomal DNA sequences
J Cable;PD Harris;RC Tinsley;Colin M Lazarus.
Canadian Journal of Zoology (1999)
Combined ribosomal DNA and morphological analysis of individual gyrodactylid monogeneans.
P. D. Harris;Joanne Cable;R. C. Tinsley;C. M. Lazarus.
Journal of Parasitology (1999)
A Paedomorphic Parasite Associated with a Neotenic Amphibian Host: Phylogenetic Evidence Suggests a Revised Systematic Position for Sphyranuridae within Anuran and Turtle Polystomatoineans
Neeta Devi Sinnappah;Lee-Hong Susan Lim;Klaus Rohde;Richard Tinsley.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2001)
Behavior favoring transmission in the viviparous monogenean Gyrodactylus turnbulli.
Joanne Cable;E. C. Scott;R. C. Tinsley;P. D. Harris.
Journal of Parasitology (2002)
Genetics, Morphology, Advertisement Calls, and Historical Records Distinguish Six New Polyploid Species of African Clawed Frog (Xenopus, Pipidae) from West and Central Africa
Ben J. Evans;Timothy F. Carter;Eli Greenbaum;Václav Gvoždík;Václav Gvoždík.
PLOS ONE (2015)
Feral Xenopus laevis in South Wales
GJ Measey;RC Tinsley.
Herpetological Journal (1998)
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