His scientific interests lie mostly in Zoology, Ecology, Monophyly, Eucestoda and Taxonomy. Zoology and Parasite hosting are frequently intertwined in his study. The Wolbachia and Acanthocheilonema viteae research Scott Lyell Gardner does as part of his general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Onchocerca volvulus and Wuchereria bancrofti, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Sister group and Eoacanthocephala in addition to Monophyly. He has included themes like Taeniidae and Taenia in his Eucestoda study. The Taxonomy study combines topics in areas such as Opossum, Phyllostomus and Larva.
Scott Lyell Gardner focuses on Zoology, Ecology, Taxonomy, Library science and Genus. Scott Lyell Gardner usually deals with Zoology and limits it to topics linked to Eimeria and Coccidia. His study explores the link between Ecology and topics such as Helminths that cross with problems in Fauna.
Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Anatomy and Taxonomy. The study of Library science is intertwined with the study of Spring in a number of ways. His Genus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Sucker and Digenea.
His primary areas of investigation include Zoology, Ecology, Taxonomy, Mesostigmata and Genus. His Zoology study frequently draws connections to other fields, such as Host. His work in Ecology covers topics such as Sampling design which are related to areas like Livestock, Wildlife and Parasite hosting.
His Taxonomy research incorporates themes from Helminths, Classics and Rebuttal. His work in Genus addresses issues such as Ovary, which are connected to fields such as Hymenolepididae, Hymenolepis and Nearctic ecozone. His work on Cyclophyllidea as part of general Cestoda study is frequently linked to 28S ribosomal RNA, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Zoology, Biodiversity, Taxonomy and Perciformes. He combines subjects such as Deep sea, Coryphaenoides, Sucker and Digenea with his study of Ecology. His Zoology study combines topics in areas such as Host and Biogeography.
The various areas that he examines in his Biodiversity study include Onchobothriidae, Acanthobothrium and Elasmobranchii. Within one scientific family, he focuses on topics pertaining to Generalist and specialist species under Taxonomy, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Helminths. His Systematics research includes themes of Taxon, Range, Biological dispersal and Oxyurida.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Mapping the presence of Wolbachia pipientis on the phylogeny of filarial nematodes: evidence for symbiont loss during evolution.
Maurizio Casiraghi;Odile Bain;Ricardo Guerrero;Coralie Martin.
International Journal for Parasitology (2004)
Are Ascaris lumbricoides and Ascaris suum a single species
Daniela Leles;Scott L. Gardner;Karl Reinhard;Alena M Iñiguez.
Parasites & Vectors (2012)
A phylogenetic hypothesis for species of the genus Taenia (Eucestoda : Taeniidae).
Eric P. Hoberg;Arlene Jones;Robert L. Rausch;Keeseon S. Eom.
Journal of Parasitology (2000)
Phylogenetic analysis of nematodes of the genus Pratylenchus using nuclear 26S rDNA
Luma Al-Banna;Valerie M Williamson;Scott Lyell Gardner.
Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution (1997)
Parasites as probes for biodiversity.
Scott Lyell Gardner;Mariel L. Campbell.
Journal of Parasitology (1992)
Parasites as probes for prehistoric human migrations
Adauto Araújo;Karl J. Reinhard;Luiz Fernando Ferreira;Scott Lyell Gardner.
Trends in Parasitology (2008)
Human enterobiasis in evolution: Origin, specificity and transmission
J.P. Hugot;K.J. Reinhard;S.L. Gardner;S. Morand.
Designation and curatorial management of type host specimens (Symbiotypes) for new parasite species
Jennifer K. Frey;Terry L. Yates;Donald W. Duszynski;William L. Gannon.
Journal of Parasitology (1992)
Finding them before they find us: informatics, parasites, and environments in accelerating climate change.
Daniel R. Brooks;Eric P. Hoberg;Walter A. Boeger;Scott Lyell Gardner.
Comparative Parasitology (2014)
The Enterobiinae subfam. nov. (Nematoda, Oxyurida) pinworm parasites of primates and rodents
Jean-Pierre Hugot;Scott Lyell Gardner;Serge Morand.
International Journal for Parasitology (1996)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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