The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Caecilian, Gymnophiona, Zoology and Biodiversity. His Caecilian research incorporates themes from Evolutionary biology and Morphology. His research in Evolutionary biology intersects with topics in Lissamphibia, Typhlonectidae and Caeciliidae.
His Gymnophiona study frequently draws connections between related disciplines such as Larva. His work in the fields of Zoology, such as Oviparity, overlaps with other areas such as Parental investment. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Wildlife conservation, Ecology and Endemism.
His primary scientific interests are in Zoology, Ecology, Gymnophiona, Caecilian and Squamata. Within one scientific family, Ronald A. Nussbaum focuses on topics pertaining to Monophyly under Zoology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Molecular phylogenetics. His work is connected to Rainforest, Taxon, Biodiversity, Endemism and Amphibian, as a part of Ecology.
Gymnophiona is often connected to Anatomy in his work. His Caecilian study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Evolutionary biology, Skull and Oviparity. His work deals with themes such as Mabuya, Cordylidae, Colubridae and Biogeography, which intersect with Squamata.
Ronald A. Nussbaum mainly investigates Zoology, Caecilian, Ecology, Gymnophiona and Systematics. His studies deal with areas such as Amphibian and Monophyly as well as Zoology. Ronald A. Nussbaum interconnects Tree of life, Lissamphibia and Yolk in the investigation of issues within Amphibian.
His Caecilian research incorporates elements of Evolutionary biology, Larva and Morphology. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Allopatric speciation and Colubroidea. His Gymnophiona research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Taxonomy, Herpetology and Anatomy.
His main research concerns Caecilian, Gymnophiona, Ecology, Zoology and Evolutionary biology. His study deals with a combination of Caecilian and Temporal Regions. He combines subjects such as Process, Quadrate bone, Skull and Anatomy with his study of Gymnophiona.
The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Allopatric speciation and Cladogenesis. His Zoology research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Amphibian and Larva. Evolutionary biology is closely attributed to Lissamphibia in his work.
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THE AMPHIBIAN TREE OF LIFE
Darrel R. Frost;Taran Grant;Taran Grant;Julián Faivovich;Julián Faivovich;Raoul H. Bain.
Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History (2006)
The Impact of Conservation on the Status of the World’s Vertebrates
Michael Hoffmann;Craig Hilton-Taylor;Ariadne Angulo;Monika Böhm.
Amphibians and Reptiles of the Pacific Northwest
Predicting distributions of known and unknown reptile species in Madagascar
Aligning Conservation Priorities Across Taxa in Madagascar with High-Resolution Planning Tools
C. Kremen;A. Cameron;A. Cameron;A. Moilanen;S. J. Phillips.
Extinction vulnerability of tropical montane endemism from warming and upslope displacement: a preliminary appraisal for the highest massif in Madagascar
Global Change Biology (2008)
Chameleon radiation by oceanic dispersal
Specimen collection: An essential tool
L. A. Rocha;A. Aleixo;G. Allen;F. Almeda.
Species Review of Amphibian Extinction Risks in Madagascar: Conclusions from the Global Amphibian Assessment
Conservation Biology (2005)
On the Classification and Phylogeny of Caecilians (Amphibia: Gymnophiona), a Critical Review
Herpetological Monographs (1989)
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