2017 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
Sally N. Aitken mainly investigates Ecology, Local adaptation, Climate change, Adaptation and Range. Sally N. Aitken has researched Ecology in several fields, including Gene flow and Ecological genetics. She interconnects Interspecific competition, Fecundity, Adaptive evolution, Life History Characteristics and Small population size in the investigation of issues within Ecological genetics.
Her work carried out in the field of Climate change brings together such families of science as Maladaptation, Resource management, Natural selection, Environmental resource management and Phenotypic plasticity. Her Adaptation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Evolutionary biology, Genetic variation and Quantitative trait locus. The concepts of her Range study are interwoven with issues in Extinction, Vulnerable species, Keystone species, Threatened species and Pinus albicaulis.
Sally N. Aitken focuses on Ecology, Local adaptation, Range, Climate change and Pinus contorta. Her research in the fields of Adaptation and Species distribution overlaps with other disciplines such as Hardiness. Her research in Adaptation intersects with topics in Epistasis, Temperate climate and Phenotypic plasticity.
Her Local adaptation study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Evolutionary biology, Maladaptation, Natural selection, Introgression and Allele. Her Range study incorporates themes from Pinus albicaulis and Population size. Her studies in Climate change integrate themes in fields like Forest management, Boreal, Arid and Environmental resource management.
Sally N. Aitken mainly focuses on Ecology, Local adaptation, Genetic diversity, Evolutionary biology and Gene flow. Her works in Range, Woody plant, Climate change and Threatened species are all subjects of inquiry into Ecology. Her Range research focuses on Species distribution and how it connects with Abies religiosa, Pinus albicaulis, Reforestation and Endangered species.
Her Local adaptation research includes elements of Spatial ecology, Genomic data, Natural selection and Tree breeding. Within one scientific family, she focuses on topics pertaining to Genetic architecture under Evolutionary biology, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Gene regulatory network and Modularity. Her research on Gene flow also deals with topics like
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Local adaptation, Evolutionary biology, Natural selection, Conservation genetics and Genomics. Her Local adaptation research integrates issues from Pinus contorta, Gene flow, Allele and Ecological genetics. Her Evolutionary biology research incorporates themes from Genetic architecture, Pleiotropy, Linkage disequilibrium and Gene regulatory network.
As a member of one scientific family, Sally N. Aitken mostly works in the field of Natural selection, focusing on Adaptive management and, on occasion, Genetic diversity. Conservation genetics combines with fields such as Population genomics, Population genetics, Ecology, Genotyping and Computer science in her work. Her research integrates issues of Computational biology and DNA sequencing in her study of Genomics.
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Adaptation, migration or extirpation: climate change outcomes for tree populations
Evolutionary Applications (2008)
Potential for evolutionary responses to climate change – evidence from tree populations
Global Change Biology (2013)
Assisted Gene Flow to Facilitate Local Adaptation to Climate Change
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2013)
From genotype to phenotype: unraveling the complexities of cold adaptation in forest trees
Evolutionary and plastic responses to climate change in terrestrial plant populations
Evolutionary Applications (2014)
Development of scale‐free climate data for Western Canada for use in resource management
International Journal of Climatology (2006)
Time to get moving: assisted gene flow of forest trees.
Evolutionary Applications (2016)
Integrating environmental and genetic effects to predict responses of tree populations to climate.
Ecological Applications (2010)
Use of response functions in selecting lodgepole pine populations for future climates
Global Change Biology (2006)
Putting the landscape into the genomics of trees: approaches for understanding local adaptation and population responses to changing climate
Tree Genetics & Genomes (2013)
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