Ross A. Alford mainly investigates Ecology, Amphibian, Chytridiomycosis, Pathogen and Zoology. His work on Ecology deals in particular with Larva, Bufo marinus, Rainforest, Introduced species and Litoria nannotis. The various areas that he examines in his Amphibian study include Population density, Population decline, Extinction, Predation and Microbiology.
His Chytridiomycosis study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Litoria chloris, Emerging infectious disease, Outbreak and Endangered species. His Pathogen research focuses on Host and how it relates to Population genetics, Disease and Gene. In his study, Population biology and Animal ecology is inextricably linked to Toad, which falls within the broad field of Zoology.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Amphibian, Chytridiomycosis, Zoology and Larva. Rainforest, Habitat, Predation, Introduced species and Interspecific competition are the primary areas of interest in his Ecology study. In the subject of general Amphibian, his work in Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis is often linked to Litoria rheocola, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
Ross A. Alford has researched Chytridiomycosis in several fields, including Emerging infectious disease, Outbreak and Endangered species. His Zoology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Litoria genimaculata and Reproduction. His Larva study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Bufo, Hatching and Competition.
His main research concerns Ecology, Chytridiomycosis, Amphibian, Zoology and Litoria rheocola. Introduced species, Reproduction, Tadpole, Habitat and Abundance are the subjects of his Ecology studies. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Disease susceptibility, Outbreak and Tree frog.
His research integrates issues of Rainforest, Host, Symbiotic bacteria and Bacteria in his study of Amphibian. His research in Zoology intersects with topics in Biological dispersal and Litoria genimaculata. His Pathogen research includes themes of Litoria caerulea, Experimental evolution and Virulence.
Ross A. Alford mainly focuses on Ecology, Amphibian, Litoria rheocola, Chytridiomycosis and Zoology. His Ecology study frequently links to other fields, such as Range. The study incorporates disciplines such as Bokermannohyla saxicola, Saxicola, Fluctuating asymmetry, Host and Rainforest in addition to Amphibian.
His Rainforest research integrates issues from Batrachochytrium dendrobatidis, Biodiversity, Litoria spenceri and Habitat. His research integrates issues of Pathogen and Virulence in his study of Zoology. Ross A. Alford has researched Endangered species in several fields, including Survival rate, Canopy, Outbreak, Disturbance and Microclimate.
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Global Amphibian Declines: A Problem in Applied Ecology
Ross A. Alford;Stephen J. Richards.
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (1999)
Emerging infectious disease and the loss of biodiversity in a Neotropical amphibian community
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2006)
Pathogenesis of chytridiomycosis, a cause of catastrophic amphibian declines.
Jamie L. Voyles;Samantha Young;Lee Berger;Craig Campbell.
Emerging disease of amphibians cured by elevated body temperature
Douglas C. Woodhams;Ross A. Alford;Gerry Marantelli.
Diseases of Aquatic Organisms (2003)
Effects of Larval Growth History on Anuran Metamorphosis
Ross A. Alford;Reid N. Harris.
The American Naturalist (1988)
Resistance to chytridiomycosis varies among amphibian species and is correlated with skin peptide defenses
D. C. Woodhams;D. C. Woodhams;K. Ardipradja;R. A. Alford;G. Marantelli.
Animal Conservation (2007)
The Novel and Endemic Pathogen Hypotheses: Competing Explanations for the Origin of Emerging Infectious Diseases of Wildlife
Lara J. Rachowicz;Jean-Marc Hero;Jean-Marc Hero;Ross A. Alford;John W. Taylor.
Conservation Biology (2005)
Priority Effects in Experimental Pond Communities: Competition between Bufo and Rana
Confronting Amphibian Declines and Extinctions
Joseph R. Mendelson;Karen R. Lips;Ronald W. Gagliardo;George B. Rabb.
Ecology of chytridiomycosis in rainforest stream frog assemblages of tropical Queensland.
Douglas C. Woodhams;Ross A. Alford.
Conservation Biology (2005)
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