1988 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Zoology, Ecology, Spermophilus, Sympatric speciation and Reproduction. His studies deal with areas such as Ground squirrel, Xerinae, Clade, Molecular clock and Molecular phylogenetics as well as Zoology. His Ecology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of China and Reproductive success.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Taxon, Paraphyly and Sympatry. His Sympatric speciation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Range, Niche, Competitive exclusion principle, Competitive exclusion and Habitat. His research integrates issues of Hibernaculum, Hibernation and Weaning in his study of Reproduction.
Robert S. Hoffmann mainly focuses on Zoology, Ecology, Spermophilus, Ground squirrel and Archaeology. Robert S. Hoffmann frequently studies issues relating to Taxon and Zoology. His Taxon research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Species level and Sympatry.
His work on Grouse, Insectivora, Reproduction and Geographic distribution as part of general Ecology research is often related to Distribution, thus linking different fields of science. His Spermophilus study often links to related topics such as Sympatric speciation. His work on African ground squirrel is typically connected to Spermophilus brunneus as part of general Ground squirrel study, connecting several disciplines of science.
His main research concerns Zoology, China, Ecology, Index and Fishery. His research in the fields of Crocidura overlaps with other disciplines such as Dorsum. The China study combines topics in areas such as Russula and White.
His study in Ecology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Sorex tenellus and Species complex. His Fishery study combines topics in areas such as Forestry and Free ranging. His Paraphyly study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Otospermophilus, Xerinae, Ground squirrel, Spermophilus and Molecular clock.
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.
A Guide to the Mammals of China
Mammals of the Soviet Union
V. G. Geptner;A. A. Nasimovich;Andreĭ Grigorʹevich Bannikov;Robert S. Hoffmann.
Nuclear DNA phylogeny of the squirrels (Mammalia: Rodentia) and the evolution of arboreality from c-myc and RAG1
Scott J Steppan;Brian L Storz;Robert S Hoffmann.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (2004)
Phylogeny and Evolutionary History of the Ground Squirrels (Rodentia: Marmotinae)
Richard G. Harrison;Steven M. Bogdanowicz;Robert S. Hoffmann;Eric Yensen.
Journal of Mammalian Evolution (2003)
The Role of Reproduction and Mortality in Population Fluctuations of Voles (Microtus)
Robert S. Hoffmann.
Ecological Monographs (1958)
Molecular phylogeny of the marmots (Rodentia: Sciuridae): tests of evolutionary and biogeographic hypotheses.
Scott J. Steppan;Mikhail R. Akhverdyan;Mikhail R. Akhverdyan;Elena A. Lyapunova;Darrilyn G. Fraser.
Systematic Biology (1999)
A BIVARIATE HOME RANGE MODEL WITH POSSIBLE APPLICATION TO ETHOLOGICAL DATA ANALYSIS
J. W. Koeppl;N. A. Slade;R. S. Hoffmann.
Journal of Mammalogy (1975)
Socioecology of Marmots: Female Reproductive Strategies
Douglas C. Andersen;Kenneth B. Armitage;Robert S. Hoffmann.
Habitat Overlap and Competitive Exclusion in Voles (Microtus)
James R. Koplin;Robert S. Hoffmann.
American Midland Naturalist (1968)
Influence of Late-Glacial and Post-Glacial Events on the Distribution of Recent Mammals on the Northern Great Plains
Robert S. Hoffmann;J. Knox Jones.
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: