2019 - Member of the National Academy of Sciences
2014 - Fellow of the American Academy of Arts and Sciences
2012 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
Her main research concerns Demography, Ecology, Social group, Primate and Zoology. The Demography study combines topics in areas such as Group membership, Dominance, Mating, Adaptive value and Biological dispersal. The concepts of her Dominance study are interwoven with issues in Sexual selection, Fertility and Mate choice.
Her studies deal with areas such as Social relation and Social status as well as Ecology. She has researched Social group in several fields, including Evolutionary biology, Kin selection and Social animal. Susan C. Alberts has included themes like Senescence, Human evolution, Paternal care and Baboon in her Primate study.
Her primary areas of investigation include Demography, Ecology, Baboon, Zoology and Primate. Her Demography study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Offspring, Social group, Mating, Animal ecology and Reproductive success. The study incorporates disciplines such as Kin selection and Sociality in addition to Social group.
The various areas that Susan C. Alberts examines in her Ecology study include Natural population growth and Biological dispersal. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Evolutionary biology, Genetics and Feces. Her studies in Zoology integrate themes in fields like Microbiome, Fertility, Host and Reproduction.
Susan C. Alberts focuses on Demography, Baboon, Evolutionary biology, Social status and Early life. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Offspring, Adaptive response, Dominance and Social group. Her studies deal with areas such as Juvenile and Direct effects as well as Offspring.
Her research integrates issues of Feces and Hybrid zone in her study of Baboon. While the research belongs to areas of Evolutionary biology, Susan C. Alberts spends her time largely on the problem of Longevity, intersecting her research to questions surrounding Human evolution, Sociality, Genetic algorithm, Range and Genetic Fitness. Her Social status research incorporates themes from Time-varying covariate, Social environment and DNA methylation.
Her scientific interests lie mostly in Baboon, Ecology, Zoology, Host and Reproduction. Her Baboon research includes themes of Evolutionary biology, Sociality, Genetic algorithm, Human evolution and Range. Her Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Population growth and Diversity.
Her Zoology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Microbiome, Fertility and Species richness. Her Host study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Gut flora, Digestion and Symbiosis, Bacteria. Her Reproduction research integrates issues from Hormone, Thyroid hormones, Thyroid and Animal science.
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Social bonds of female baboons enhance infant survival.
Joan B. Silk;Susan C. Alberts;Jeanne Altmann.
True paternal care in a multi-male primate society
Jason C. Buchan;Susan C. Alberts;Joan B. Silk;Jeanne Altmann.
Social relationships among adult female baboons (papio cynocephalus) I. Variation in the strength of social bonds
Joan B. Silk;Jeanne Altmann;Susan C. Alberts.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (2006)
Behavior predicts genes structure in a wild primate group
Jeanne Altmann;Susan C. Alberts;Susan A. Haines;Jean Dubach.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1996)
Hypercortisolism Associated With Social Subordinance or Social Isolation Among Wild Baboons
Robert M. Sapolsky;Susan C. Alberts;Jeanne Altmann.
Archives of General Psychiatry (1997)
BALANCING COSTS AND OPPORTUNITIES: DISPERSAL IN MALE BABOONS
Susan C. Alberts;Jeanne Altmann.
The American Naturalist (1995)
The ties that bind: genetic relatedness predicts the fission and fusion of social groups in wild African elephants
Elizabeth A Archie;Elizabeth A Archie;Cynthia J Moss;Susan C Alberts.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2006)
Queuing and queue-jumping: long-term patterns of reproductive skew in male savannah baboons, Papio cynocephalus
Susan C. Alberts;Heather E. Watts;Jeanne Altmann;Jeanne Altmann.
Animal Behaviour (2003)
Moving in the Anthropocene : global reductions in terrestrial mammalian movements
Marlee A. Tucker;Katrin Böhning-Gaese;William F. Fagan;John M. Fryxell.
Social networks predict gut microbiome composition in wild baboons.
Jenny Tung;Luis B. Barreiro;Michael B. Burns;Jean Christophe Grenier.
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