His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Thermoregulation, Homeothermy, Foraging and Climate change. His Ecology study incorporates themes from Brain cooling and Animal science. His Animal science research is multidisciplinary, relying on both High body temperature and Antidorcas marsupialis.
His work deals with themes such as Sociality, Social stress, Adaptive value and Primate, which intersect with Thermoregulation. His Foraging research includes themes of Basal metabolic rate, Energetics, Microclimate and Incubation. His Climate change research includes elements of Adaptation and Phenotypic plasticity.
Shane K. Maloney spends much of his time researching Ecology, Animal science, Thermoregulation, Internal medicine and Endocrinology. Ecology and Heterothermy are two areas of study in which Shane K. Maloney engages in interdisciplinary work. The study incorporates disciplines such as Metabolic rate, Antidorcas marsupialis, Arid, Free ranging and Nocturnal in addition to Animal science.
His Thermoregulation research incorporates elements of Zoology, Brain cooling, Heat losses, Central nervous system and Respiratory system. The Brain cooling study combines topics in areas such as Hyperthermia, Blood temperature and Anatomy. His Climate change research incorporates themes from Adaptation and Phenotypic plasticity.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Thermoregulation, Climate change, Internal medicine and Homeothermy. Shane K. Maloney has included themes like Brain cooling and Endocrine system in his Ecology study. With his scientific publications, his incorporates both Thermoregulation and Heterothermy.
In his study, which falls under the umbrella issue of Climate change, Adaptation, Microclimate, Life history theory, Environmental change and Habitat fragmentation is strongly linked to Phenotypic plasticity. His Internal medicine research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Fetus and Endocrinology. His Homeothermy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Home range, Nocturnal, Crepuscular, Acinonyx jubatus and Moonlight.
Shane K. Maloney mainly investigates Ecology, Climate change, Thermoregulation, Homeothermy and Chlorocebus pygerythrus. In most of his Ecology studies, his work intersects topics such as Population size. Shane K. Maloney combines subjects such as Physiological plasticity, Brain cooling and Phenotypic plasticity with his study of Climate change.
Shane K. Maloney undertakes interdisciplinary study in the fields of Thermoregulation and Heterothermy through his research. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Habitat fragmentation, Environmental change, Life history theory, Foraging and Adaptation. His study in Chlorocebus pygerythrus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Radiant heat, Energy expenditure, Sex specific, Social grooming and Sociality.
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Physiological responses of Bos taurus and Bos indicus cattle to prolonged, continuous heat and humidity
D.T. Beatty;A. Barnes;E.E. Taylor;D. Pethick.
Journal of Animal Science (2006)
A comparison of subjective estimates of sleep with objective polysomnographic data in healthy men and women
Fiona C Baker;Shane Maloney;Helen S Driver.
Journal of Psychosomatic Research (1999)
Coping with thermal challenges: physiological adaptations to environmental temperatures.
Glenn J Tattersall;Brent J Sinclair;Philip C Withers;Peter A Fields.
Comprehensive Physiology (2012)
Review of sheep body condition score in relation to production characteristics
P.R. Kenyon;Shane Maloney;Dominique Blache.
New Zealand Journal of Agricultural Research (2014)
Adaptive heterothermy and selective brain cooling in arid-zone mammals.
Duncan Mitchell;Shane K. Maloney;Shane K. Maloney;Claus Jessen;Helen P. Laburn.
Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology B (2002)
Physiological Mechanisms in Coping with Climate Change
Andrea Fuller;Terence Dawson;Brian Helmuth;Robyn S. Hetem.
Physiological and Biochemical Zoology (2010)
Diving Behavior During Foraging in Breeding Adelie Penguins
Mark A. Chappell;Vaughan H. Shoemaker;Donald N. Janes;Theresa L. Bucher.
Revisiting concepts of thermal physiology: Predicting responses of mammals to climate change.
Duncan Mitchell;Duncan Mitchell;Edward P. Snelling;Robyn S. Hetem;Shane K. Maloney;Shane K. Maloney.
Journal of Animal Ecology (2018)
Translating Animal Model Research: Does It Matter That Our Rodents Are Cold?
Shane K. Maloney;Andrea Fuller;Duncan Mitchell;Christopher Gordon.
Social integration confers thermal benefits in a gregarious primate
Richard McFarland;Richard McFarland;Andrea Fuller;Robyn S. Hetem;Duncan Mitchell;Duncan Mitchell.
Journal of Animal Ecology (2015)
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