His main research concerns Ecology, Extinction, Ancient DNA, DNA and Nuclear DNA. Richard N. Holdaway is studying Dinornis, which is a component of Ecology. His studies deal with areas such as Paleontology, Dinornithiformes and Subfossil as well as Dinornis.
His Extinction research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Nouvelle zelande, Eagle, Paleoecology and Predation. Richard N. Holdaway has researched Predation in several fields, including Prehistory, Continental shelf, Polynesians and Extinction rate. His work in the fields of DNA digital data storage overlaps with other areas such as Half-life.
His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Ancient DNA, Paleontology, Radiocarbon dating and Extinction. His research links Zoology with Ecology. His Ancient DNA research includes themes of Evolutionary biology, Biodiversity, Genetic diversity and Megafauna.
His Paleontology research incorporates themes from Cave and Archaeology. Richard N. Holdaway has included themes like Volcano, Period and Series in his Radiocarbon dating study. His Extinction study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Habitat, Polynesians, Human settlement and Dinornithiformes.
His primary scientific interests are in Radiocarbon dating, Megafauna, Ecology, Ancient DNA and Southern Hemisphere. His Radiocarbon dating study incorporates themes from Polynesians and Chronology. The Megafauna study combines topics in areas such as Elephant seal, Humpback whale and Extinction.
His Ecology research includes elements of Evolutionary biology and Population structure. His Ancient DNA research incorporates elements of Zoology, Sympatric speciation and Genetic diversity. His work investigates the relationship between Southern Hemisphere and topics such as Dendrochronology that intersect with problems in Caldera, Volcano and Prehistory.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Radiocarbon dating, Megafauna, Polynesians, Extinction and Ecology. Richard N. Holdaway combines subjects such as Zoology, Ancient DNA, Midden and Population genetics with his study of Radiocarbon dating. His Zoology research integrates issues from Gene pool, Genetic diversity and Extinction event.
His work deals with themes such as Prehistory, Excavation and Eggshell, which intersect with Midden. His Prehistory study typically links adjacent topics like Chronology. His Population genetics research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Population density and Period.
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The Lost World of the Moa: Prehistoric Life of New Zealand
Trevor H. Worthy;Richard N. Holdaway;Rod Morris.
The half-life of DNA in bone: measuring decay kinetics in 158 dated fossils
Morten E. Allentoft;Morten E. Allentoft;Morten E. Allentoft;Matthew Collins;David Harker;James Haile.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2012)
Rapid extinction of the moas (Aves: Dinornithiformes): model, test, and implications.
R. N. Holdaway;C. Jacomb.
New Zealand's pre-human avifauna and its vulnerability
R. N. Holdaway.
New Zealand Journal of Ecology (1989)
A working list of breeding bird species of the New Zealand region at first human contact
Richard N. Holdaway;Trevor H. Worthy;Alan J. D. Tennyson.
New Zealand Journal of Zoology (2001)
Ancient DNA chronology within sediment deposits: are paleobiological reconstructions possible and is DNA leaching a factor?
James Haile;Richard Holdaway;Karen Oliver;Michael Bunce.
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2007)
Introduced Predators and Avifaunal Extinction in New Zealand
Richard N. Holdaway.
Arrival of rats in New Zealand
R. N. Holdaway.
The evolutionary history of the extinct ratite moa and New Zealand Neogene paleogeography.
M. Bunce;T. H. Worthy;Matthew J. Phillips;R. N. Holdaway.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2009)
Fossil avian eggshell preserves ancient DNA
Charlotte L. Oskam;James Haile;James Haile;Emma McLay;Paul Rigby.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2010)
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