Ecology, Mytilus, Bivalvia, Mussel and Blue mussel are his primary areas of study. His Hybrid zone research extends to the thematically linked field of Ecology. He interconnects Biological dispersal and Hybrid in the investigation of issues within Hybrid zone.
His work in the fields of Bivalvia, such as Mytilus trossulus, intersects with other areas such as Pleistocene and East coast. His studies deal with areas such as Mytilidae, Population genetics, Habitat and Reproduction as well as Mussel. As part of the same scientific family, Thomas J. Hilbish usually focuses on Blue mussel, concentrating on Species complex and intersecting with Genetic marker, Restriction fragment length polymorphism and Male gonad.
His main research concerns Ecology, Mytilus, Mussel, Hybrid zone and Bivalvia. His work carried out in the field of Ecology brings together such families of science as Zoology, Biological dispersal and Population genetics. His work deals with themes such as Introgression, Hybrid, Habitat and Mytilus trossulus, which intersect with Mytilus.
His Mussel study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Genetic marker, Animal science, Productivity and Botany. The various areas that he examines in his Hybrid zone study include Global warming, Hindcast and Species distribution. His Bivalvia research includes themes of Crassostrea, Intertidal zone, Osmoregulation and Biochemistry.
Thomas J. Hilbish spends much of his time researching Ecology, Mytilus, Climate change, Intertidal zone and Ecosystem. Thomas J. Hilbish performs multidisciplinary study in Ecology and Asymptotic distribution in his work. He studies Mytilus, namely Blue mussel.
His Climate change study which covers Sea surface temperature that intersects with Bivalvia, Ectotherm, Global warming and Marine biology. His Ecosystem study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Population density and Refugium. His Range research incorporates elements of Productivity, Mussel and Habitat.
His primary areas of study are Mussel, Climate change, Ecology, Ectotherm and Bivalvia. His Mussel research incorporates themes from Productivity, Range, Energetics and Habitat. The study incorporates disciplines such as Niche and Species distribution in addition to Climate change.
His work on Mytilus and Dominance as part of general Ecology research is frequently linked to Margin and Realized niche width, thereby connecting diverse disciplines of science. His studies in Ectotherm integrate themes in fields like Global warming, Sea surface temperature, Intertidal zone and Marine biology.
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THE GEOGRAPHY OF MARINE LARVAL DISPERSAL: COUPLING GENETICS WITH FINE-SCALE PHYSICAL OCEANOGRAPHY
TEMPORAL VARIATION IN THE REPRODUCTIVE CYCLE OF MYTILUS EDULIS L. (BIVALVIA, MYTILIDAE) FROM LOCALITIES ON THE EAST COAST OF THE UNITED STATES
Roger I. E. Newell;Thomas J. Hilbish;Richard K. Koehn;Christine J. Newell.
The Biological Bulletin (1982)
Origin of the antitropical distribution pattern in marine mussels (Mytilus spp.): routes and timing of transequatorial migration
Marine Biology (2000)
Evolutionary relationships among the male and female mitochondrial DNA lineages in the Mytilus edulis species complex.
Molecular Biology and Evolution (1995)
PCR-based nuclear markers identify alien blue mussel (Mytilus spp.) genotypes on the west coast of Canada
Canadian Journal of Fisheries and Aquatic Sciences (1995)
Response of intertidal populations to climate: Effects of extreme events versus long term change
Journal of Experimental Marine Biology and Ecology (2011)
Evidence for intragenic recombination within a novel genetic marker that distinguishes mussels in the Mytilus edulis species complex.
Mitochondrial cytochrome oxidase I gene sequences support an Asian origin for the Portuguese oyster Crassostrea angulata
Marine Biology (1998)
Hybridization between the blue mussels Mytilus galloprovincialis and M. trossulus along the Pacific coast of North America: evidence for limited introgression
Marine Biology (1999)
ECOLOGICAL GENETICS IN THE NORTH ATLANTIC: ENVIRONMENTAL GRADIENTS AND ADAPTATION AT SPECIFIC LOCI
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