|László Zsolt Garamszegi|
My principal study object is the ornate plumage of birds: proximate determinants and evolutionary background, phenotypic plasticity and deterioration, developmental and functional integration, signal redundancy and processing by receivers.
I'm mainly interested in adaptive phenotypic evolution. I typically compare populations within species or individuals within populations. Lately, I started to focus also on within-individual variation in labile traits.
I investigate life-history strategies of hole-breeding passerines, especially natal and breeding dispersal, reproductive success and survival. I am also interested in identifying the migration route and wintering site of collared flycatchers.
My research interest revolves around evolutionary ecology of consistent behavioural strategies (i.e. animal personality). Currently, I study how differences in environmental conditions and individual state affect behavioural variation on the between- and within-individual level.
I’m a PhD candidate studying the consistency and plasticity of the behaviour of the collared flycatcher.
My area of interest is investigation of bird colouration from different viewpoints including information content, sexual selection, anatomical background and climate change. Besides, I’m also interested in studying collared flycatcher song.
My research focus is the animal behaviour paying special attention to the escape behaviour and risk-taking decisions observing avian species in both natural habitats and urban areas.
I’m interested in various topics related to reproductive investment. My recent research mainly focuses on sex allocation. I investigate the determinants of offspring sex ratio, the reasons for variation among populations, the fitness consequences of sex ratio adjustment in birds species and humans.
My research focuses mainly on the distribution and the effects of avian malaria infections in different bird species and populations.
I'm interested in diverse topics related to the acoustic communication of birds, bats and shrews. I study the coding strategies, the individuality, the sexual selection, and the cultural evolution. I develop new methods to quantify, recognize and utilize the bioacosutic signals.
|Nor Amira Abdul Rahman|
I study the consequences of brood sex ratio manipulation for nestling growth in the collared flycather. I'm also interested in the fitness consequences of sex ratio adjustment in humans.