The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Zoology, Ecology, Digenea, Phylogenetics and Trematoda. The study incorporates disciplines such as Ribosomal DNA, Phylogenetic tree and Monophyly in addition to Zoology. Thomas H. Cribb has included themes like Animal ecology and Chaetodon unimaculatus in his Phylogenetic tree study.
His Digenea study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Turtle and Perciformes. His Phylogenetics research includes elements of Myxozoa, Lethrinus harak and Gnathiidae, Isopoda. His Trematoda study combines topics in areas such as Taxon, Biological dispersal and Serranidae.
Thomas H. Cribb spends much of his time researching Digenea, Zoology, Ecology, Animal ecology and Genus. His study looks at the intersection of Digenea and topics like Perciformes with Fishery. While the research belongs to areas of Zoology, Thomas H. Cribb spends his time largely on the problem of Ribosomal DNA, intersecting his research to questions surrounding Internal transcribed spacer.
His study in Species richness, Fauna, Lizard, Heron and Coral reef are all subfields of Ecology. Thomas H. Cribb conducts interdisciplinary study in the fields of Animal ecology and Bay through his works. His research in Genus intersects with topics in Taxon, Subfamily, Key and Lutjanidae.
His primary scientific interests are in Zoology, Digenea, Animal ecology, Genus and Ecology. Thomas H. Cribb interconnects Clade and Perciformes in the investigation of issues within Zoology. His studies deal with areas such as Lutjanidae, Taxon, Species complex, Polyphyly and Ribosomal DNA as well as Digenea.
His Animal ecology research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Tetraodontiformes, Sucker, Fishery and Lizard. His Genus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Tetraodontidae, Subfamily and Phylogenetic tree. His Systematics study in the realm of Taxonomy connects with subjects such as Isoparorchis.
Thomas H. Cribb mostly deals with Zoology, Ecology, Digenea, Animal ecology and Genus. His Zoology research incorporates themes from Clade, Phylogenetic tree, Species complex, Phylogenetics and Paraphyly. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Trematoda and Perciformes.
The Digenea study combines topics in areas such as Lutjanidae, Sparidae, Polyphyly, Lizard and Sucker. His research integrates issues of Tetraodontiformes, Platax teira and Tetraodontidae, Arothron in his study of Genus. His work carried out in the field of Fauna brings together such families of science as Biodiversity and Coral reef.
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.
The magnitude of global marine species diversity
Ward Appeltans;Shane T. Ahyong;Shane T. Ahyong;Gary Anderson;Martin V. Angel.
Current Biology (2012)
Phylogeny and classification of the Digenea (Platyhelminthes: Trematoda).
P.D. Olson;T.H. Cribb;V.V. Tkach;V.V. Tkach;R.A. Bray.
International Journal for Parasitology (2003)
The Use and Implications of Ribosomal DNA Sequencing for the Discrimination of Digenean Species
Matthew J Nolan;Thomas H Cribb.
Advances in Parasitology (2005)
Comparison of the second internal transcribed spacer (Ribosomal DNA) from populations and species of fasciolidae (Digenea)
Robert D. Adlard;Stephen C. Barker;David Blair;Thomas H. Cribb.
International Journal for Parasitology (1993)
Life Cycle Evolution in the Digenea: a New Perspective from Phylogeny
T. H. Cribb;R. A. Bray;P. D. Olson;D. T. J. Littlewood.
Advances in Parasitology (2003)
Gut wash, body soak, blender and heat-fixation: approaches to the effective collection, fixation and preservation of trematodes of fishes.
Thomas H. Cribb;Rodney A. Bray.
Systematic Parasitology (2010)
Trematode life cycles: short is sweet?
Robert Poulin;Thomas H. Cribb.
Trends in Parasitology (2002)
A DNA-based demonstration of a three-host life-cycle for the Bivesiculidae (Platyhelminthes : Digenea)
Thomas H Cribb;Glenn R anderson;Robert D Adlard;Rodney A Bray.
International Journal for Parasitology (1998)
A new PCR-based approach indicates the range of Clonorchis sinensis now extends to Central Thailand.
Rebecca J. Traub;Julie Macaranas;Mathirut Mungthin;Saovanee Leelayoova.
PLOS Neglected Tropical Diseases (2009)
Diseases of tunas, Thunnus spp.
B L Munday;Y Sawada;T Cribb;C J Hayward.
Journal of Fish Diseases (2003)
Profile was last updated on December 6th, 2021.
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