2023 - Research.com Ecology and Evolution in Canada Leader Award
2016 - Fellow of the Royal Society of Canada Academy of Science
2012 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary areas of investigation include Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Adaptation, Biological evolution and Genetics. The Evolutionary biology study combines topics in areas such as Covariance, Biological dispersal and Selection. His work on Ecology is being expanded to include thematically relevant topics such as Pathogen.
His Adaptation study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary ecology, Evolutionary dynamics, Trophic level, Conservation biology and Phenotypic plasticity. His Biological evolution research includes elements of Parasite transmission, Demography, Evolutionary theory and Virulence. His work in the fields of Genetics, such as Inheritance, Epigenetics and Intralocus sexual conflict, overlaps with other areas such as Empirical data.
Troy Day mostly deals with Evolutionary biology, Ecology, Genetics, Virulence and Pathogen. His work carried out in the field of Evolutionary biology brings together such families of science as Adaptation, Heredity and Selection. His study in Selection is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Fitness landscape and Mutation.
His Life history and Competition study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Context, bridging the gap between disciplines. His study in Genetics focuses on Epigenetics and Inheritance. His Virulence research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Host and Immunology.
Evolutionary biology, Heredity, Infectious disease, Epidemiology and Livestock are his primary areas of study. His work on Sexual selection as part of general Evolutionary biology study is frequently linked to Inheritance, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science. His Infectious disease research incorporates themes from Pathogen, Risk analysis, Outbreak and Virulence.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Biological evolution, Empiricism, Evolutionary medicine, Adaptive evolution and Data science in addition to Virulence. His Livestock research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Disease Eradication, Cohort size, Cohort and Environmental health. Ecology covers he research in Sexual conflict.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Infectious disease, Genetics, Literature study, Resistance and Antibiotic resistance. His Infectious disease research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Evolutionary dynamics, Risk analysis, Outbreak and Environmental health. He undertakes multidisciplinary investigations into Genetics and Large array in his work.
His Resistance research incorporates themes from Empirical research, Drug resistance and Pharmacology, Effective dose. His Drug resistance study combines topics in areas such as Resource and Malaria. He incorporates a variety of subjects into his writings, including Antibiotic resistance, Intensive care medicine, Antimicrobial chemotherapy, Drug, Competition and Host.
A Biologist's Guide to Mathematical Modeling in Ecology and Evolution
Sarah P. Otto;Troy Day.
Nongenetic Inheritance and Its Evolutionary Implications
Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics (2009)
Inclusive fitness theory and eusociality
Patrick Abbot;Jun Abe;John Alcock;Samuel Alizon.
Population structure attributable to reproductive time: isolation by time and adaptation by time.
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Modelling strategies for controlling SARS outbreaks
Abba B. Gumel;Shigui Ruan;Troy Day;James Watmough.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2004)
Developmental thresholds and the evolution of reaction norms for age and size at life-history transitions.
The American Naturalist (2002)
The implications of nongenetic inheritance for evolution in changing environments.
Evolutionary Applications (2012)
Evolution of cooperation in a finite homogeneous graph
A COMPARISON OF TWO STICKLEBACKS.
Linking within- and between-host dynamics in the evolutionary epidemiology of infectious diseases.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2008)
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