William A. Hopkins focuses on Ecology, Amphibian, Zoology, Larva and Ecotoxicology. His work in the fields of Ecology, such as Predation and Hatching, intersects with other areas such as Coal combustion products, Trace element and Vertebrate. His study focuses on the intersection of Amphibian and fields such as Habitat with connections in the field of Blood chemistry.
William A. Hopkins has researched Zoology in several fields, including Contamination and Energetics. His Larva research includes themes of Ontogeny, Physiology, Dose–response relationship and Dietary Mercury. His Ecotoxicology study combines topics in areas such as Aquatic ecosystem and Metamorphosis.
Ecology, Zoology, Amphibian, Animal science and Larva are his primary areas of study. Ecotoxicology, Metamorphosis, Predation, Habitat and Hatchling are among the areas of Ecology where William A. Hopkins concentrates his study. His Ecotoxicology research includes elements of Aquatic ecosystem and Toxicity.
His Zoology research integrates issues from Contamination, Toxicology and Reproductive success. His work carried out in the field of Amphibian brings together such families of science as Bufo, Hellbender, Salamander and Tadpole. His Animal science study incorporates themes from Specific dynamic action, Lizard and Incubation.
William A. Hopkins mainly focuses on Ecology, Incubation temperature, Zoology, Incubation and Aix sponsa. His study in Chelydra, Land use, Host, Biota and Amphibian falls within the category of Ecology. His work on Decline in amphibian populations as part of general Amphibian study is frequently linked to Serology, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of science.
William A. Hopkins has included themes like Corticosterone and Animal science in his Incubation study. His research in Animal science focuses on subjects like Incubation period, which are connected to Prolactin. His research integrates issues of Sexual selection and Reproduction in his study of Nest.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Zoology, Incubation, Precocial and Amphibian. His study in Ecology focuses on Biota in particular. The various areas that William A. Hopkins examines in his Zoology study include Incubation temperature and Common snapping turtle.
His work deals with themes such as Adult female, Hatchling, Repeatability, Ecoimmunology and Chelydra, which intersect with Incubation temperature. His Incubation study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Range, Corticosterone, Embryo and Sex ratio. His studies in Amphibian integrate themes in fields like Host, Larva and Salamander.
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Amphibians as models for studying environmental change.
Ilar Journal (2007)
Selenium Toxicity to Aquatic Organisms
David Janz;David DeForest;Marjorie Brooks;Peter Chapman.
Ecological, evolutionary, and conservation implications of incubation temperature-dependent phenotypes in birds
Sarah E. DuRant;Sarah E. DuRant;William A. Hopkins;Gary R. Hepp;J. R. Walters.
Biological Reviews (2013)
The effects of anthropogenic global changes on immune functions and disease resistance
Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences (2010)
Ecotoxicological implications of aquatic disposal of coal combustion residues in the United States: a review.
Environmental Monitoring and Assessment (2002)
ELEVATED TRACE ELEMENT CONCENTRATIONS AND STANDARD METABOLIC RATE IN BANDED WATER SNAKES ( NERODIA FASCIATA ) EXPOSED TO COAL COMBUSTION WASTES
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (1999)
Reptile toxicology: Challenges and opportunities on the last frontier in vertebrate ecotoxicology
Environmental Toxicology and Chemistry (2000)
Increased Circulating Levels of Testosterone and Corticosterone in Southern Toads,Bufo terrestris,Exposed to Coal Combustion Waste
General and Comparative Endocrinology (1997)
Modulators of mercury risk to wildlife and humans in the context of rapid global change
Collin A. Eagles-Smith;Ellen K. Silbergeld;Niladri Basu;Paco Bustamante.
AMBIO: A Journal of the Human Environment (2018)
Suppressed adrenocortical responses and thyroid hormone levels in birds near a mercury-contaminated river.
Haruka Wada;Daniel A. Cristol;F.M. Anne McNabb;William A. Hopkins.
Environmental Science & Technology (2009)
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