Ecology, Genetics, Gene, Phylogenetic tree and Evolutionary biology are his primary areas of study. Ross H. Crozier has included themes like Zoology and Genetic structure, Genetic diversity in his Ecology study. His research on Zoology focuses in particular on Hymenoptera.
When carried out as part of a general Genetics research project, his work on Nucleic acid sequence, Innate immune system, Molecular evolution and Meiosis is frequently linked to work in Structure, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. Ross H. Crozier interconnects Apis cerana and Phylogenetics in the investigation of issues within Phylogenetic tree. He has researched Evolutionary biology in several fields, including Honey bee, Waggle dance and Monophyly.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Zoology, Genetics, Evolutionary biology and Hymenoptera. Ecology and Polygyny are frequently intertwined in his study. His Zoology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Microsatellite, Gene flow, Genetic structure and Botany.
The Evolutionary biology study which covers Genetic diversity that intersects with Biodiversity. His Hymenoptera research incorporates elements of Entomology and Insect. In his study, Phylogenetic tree, Systematics and Metapleural gland is strongly linked to Phylogenetics, which falls under the umbrella field of Cytochrome b.
His main research concerns Ecology, Zoology, Oecophylla smaragdina, Hymenoptera and Weaver ant. His work focuses on many connections between Ecology and other disciplines, such as Polygyny, that overlap with his field of interest in Beneficial insects. His Zoology study also includes
His Oecophylla smaragdina course of study focuses on Aculeata and Kin recognition, Agonistic behaviour and Trophallaxis. His Hymenoptera study incorporates themes from Entomology, Expressed sequence tag, PEST analysis and Genetics. His study explores the link between Effector and topics such as Evolutionary biology that cross with problems in Genetic diversity.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Oecophylla smaragdina, Botany, Pollinator and Weaver ant. His Ecology research integrates issues from Genetic model and Extinction. His studies in Oecophylla smaragdina integrate themes in fields like Aculeata, Territoriality, Dear enemy effect and Agonistic behaviour.
His work on Ficus and Plant reproductive morphology is typically connected to Ficus rubiginosa, Syconium and Agaonidae as part of general Botany study, connecting several disciplines of science. His work on Bumblebee and Bombus terrestris as part of general Pollinator study is frequently linked to Mutualism, Kinetoplastida and Zoology, bridging the gap between disciplines. His study on Weaver ant is covered under Hymenoptera.
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The mitochondrial genome of the honeybee Apis mellifera: complete sequence and genome organization.
R H Crozier;Y C Crozier.
Integrative Taxonomy: A Multisource Approach to Exploring Biodiversity
Birgit C. Schlick-Steiner;Florian M. Steiner;Bernhard Seifert;Christian Stauffer.
Annual Review of Entomology (2010)
Sex determination and population biology in the hymenoptera
James M Cook;Ross H Crozier.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (1995)
Genetic diversity and the agony of choice
Biological Conservation (1992)
The cytochrome b region in the mitochondrial DNA of the ant Tetraponera rufoniger: Sequence divergence in hymenoptera may be associated with nucleotide content
Lars S. Jermiin;Ross H. Crozier.
Journal of Molecular Evolution (1994)
Polyandry in social Hymenoptera — disunity in diversity?
Ross H. Crozier;Else J. Fjerdingstad.
Animal performance and stress: responses and tolerance limits at different levels of biological organisation
Karin S. Kassahn;Ross H. Crozier;Hans O. Pörtner;M. Julian Caley.
Biological Reviews (2009)
Phylogenetic biodiversity assessment based on systematic nomenclature
Ross H Crozier;Lisa J Dunnett;Paul-Michael Agapow.
Evolutionary Bioinformatics (2005)
Ployandry versus polygyny versus parasites
Paul Schmid-Hempel;Ross H. Crozier.
Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society B (1999)
The relationship between population genetic structure and pelagic larval duration in coral reef fishes on the Great Barrier Reef
L. K. Bay;R. H. Crozier;M. J. Caley.
Marine Biology (2006)
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