Royal Holloway University of London
Rüdiger Riesch focuses on Ecology, Ecological speciation, Evolutionary biology, Reproductive isolation and Poecilia mexicana. His Ecological speciation research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Natural selection, Poeciliidae, Local adaptation and Incipient speciation. His Poeciliidae research includes themes of Poecilia and Gambusia.
His work carried out in the field of Poecilia brings together such families of science as Fecundity and Zoology. The study incorporates disciplines such as Allopatric speciation and Genetic algorithm in addition to Reproductive isolation. The concepts of his Poecilia mexicana study are interwoven with issues in Cave and Habitat.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Poeciliidae, Poecilia mexicana, Zoology and Evolutionary biology. His Ecology study incorporates themes from Poecilia and Ecological speciation. Rüdiger Riesch has researched Ecological speciation in several fields, including Natural selection, Reproductive isolation, Adaptation, Local adaptation and Gambusia.
His Poeciliidae research integrates issues from Fecundity, Life history, Life history theory, Animal ecology and Teleostei. Rüdiger Riesch has included themes like Ecotype, Xiphophorus, Cave and Yolk in his Poecilia mexicana study. His study on Brood is often connected to Darkness as part of broader study in Zoology.
His primary scientific interests are in Zoology, Ecology, Poeciliidae, Gambusia and Ecological speciation. His work on Morphology as part of general Zoology study is frequently linked to Darkness, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. The Adaptation, Evolutionary ecology and Shrub research Rüdiger Riesch does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as MEDLINE and Nyctalus leisleri, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
His Poeciliidae research includes elements of Poecilia and Life history. His study in the field of Mosquitofish also crosses realms of Genetic variability. His Ecological speciation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Evolutionary biology, Poecilia mexicana, Local adaptation and Reproductive isolation.
Rüdiger Riesch mainly focuses on Zoology, Ecological speciation, Ecology, Life history and Morphology. Many of his research projects under Zoology are closely connected to Amphilophus citrinellus with Amphilophus citrinellus, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His Ecological speciation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Cave, Biological constraints, Poecilia mexicana and Habitat.
His work on Evolutionary ecology as part of his general Ecology study is frequently connected to MEDLINE, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
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Cultural traditions and the evolution of reproductive isolation: ecological speciation in killer whales?
Biological Journal of The Linnean Society (2012)
Life on the edge: hydrogen sulfide and the fish communities of a Mexican cave and surrounding waters
Transitions between phases of genomic differentiation during stick-insect speciation
Nature Ecology and Evolution (2017)
Stability and group specificity of stereotyped whistles in resident killer whales, Orcinus orca, off British Columbia
Rüdiger Riesch;John K.B. Ford;Frank Thomsen.
Animal Behaviour (2006)
Toxic hydrogen sulfide and dark caves: life-history adaptations in a livebearing fish (Poecilia mexicana, Poeciliidae)
Survival in an extreme habitat: the roles of behaviour and energy limitation
Natural and sexual selection against immigrants maintains differentiation among micro-allopatric populations.
Journal of Evolutionary Biology (2009)
Predation’s Role in Life-History Evolution of a Livebearing Fish and a Test of the Trexler-DeAngelis Model of Maternal Provisioning
The American Naturalist (2013)
Speciation by selection: A framework for understanding ecology's role in speciation
R. Brian Langerhans;Rüdiger Riesch.
Current Zoology (2013)
GENETIC DIFFERENTIATION AND SELECTION AGAINST MIGRANTS IN EVOLUTIONARILY REPLICATED EXTREME ENVIRONMENTS
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