1960 - Fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science (AAAS)
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Predation, Lizard, Predator and Foraging. His research on Ecology often connects related areas such as Zoology. His Predation research includes themes of Animal ecology, Autotomy, Squamata and Eumeces.
In Lizard, he works on issues like Agonistic behaviour, which are connected to Animal communication and Intraspecific competition. His study in Predator is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Habitat, Holbrookia propinqua, Lacerta monticola and Occupancy. His Foraging research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Cordylidae, Platysaurus, Pseudocordylus and Cordylus.
William E. Cooper spends much of his time researching Ecology, Predation, Lizard, Zoology and Predator. His work in Foraging, Squamata, Flight initiation, Sauria and Eumeces laticeps is related to Ecology. The Predation study combines topics in areas such as Escape response, Herbivore and Biting.
The Cordylidae, Lacertidae, Iguanidae and Mabuya research William E. Cooper does as part of his general Lizard study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Iguania, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His research integrates issues of Vomeronasal organ and Reproductive success in his study of Zoology. His studies in Predator integrate themes in fields like Crypsis, Callisaurus draconoides, Autotomy, Affect and Podarcis lilfordi.
William E. Cooper mostly deals with Ecology, Predation, Lizard, Predator and Flight initiation. His study on Ecology is mostly dedicated to connecting different topics, such as Zoology. William E. Cooper has included themes like Escape response and Animal ecology in his Predation study.
His Sauria study in the realm of Lizard connects with subjects such as Geography. William E. Cooper works mostly in the field of Predator, limiting it down to topics relating to Podarcis lilfordi and, in certain cases, Podarcis, as a part of the same area of interest. His study in Flight initiation is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Oophaga, Aposematism, Social psychology and Dendrobates auratus.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Ecology, Predation, Flight initiation, Lizard and Predator. His Ecology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Zoology and Odor. The study of Predation is intertwined with the study of Break-even in a number of ways.
The concepts of his Flight initiation study are interwoven with issues in Podarcis lilfordi, Sceloporus virgatus and Increasing risk. The various areas that William E. Cooper examines in his Lizard study include Mainland and Occupancy. The Predator study combines topics in areas such as Crypsis, Autotomy, Habitat, Flushing and Signalling.
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Optimal flight initiation distance
Journal of Theoretical Biology (2007)
Chemical discrimination by tongue-flicking in lizards: A review with hypotheses on its origin and its ecological and phylogenetic relationships
Journal of Chemical Ecology (1994)
History and the global ecology of squamate reptiles
The American Naturalist (2003)
Distribution, extent, and evolution of plant consumption by lizards
Journal of Zoology (2002)
The evolution of sexual dimorphism in the skink Eumeces laticeps: an example of sexual selection
Canadian Journal of Zoology (1985)
Foraging mode, prey chemical discrimination, and phylogeny in lizards
Animal Behaviour (1995)
Locomotor impairment and defense in gravid lizards (Eumeces laticeps): behavioral shift in activity may offset costs of reproduction in an active forager
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1990)
A comparative analysis of scoring methods for chemical discrimination of prey by squamate reptiles.
Journal of Chemical Ecology (1990)
Tail loss, tail color, and predator escape in Eumeces (Lacertilia: Scincidae): age-specific differences in costs and benefits
Canadian Journal of Zoology (1986)
Tradeoffs between courtship, fighting, and antipredatory behavior by a lizard, Eumeces laticeps
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1999)
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