Emily A Kane, Ph.D.

2006-2009 Wildlife and Fisheries Sciences Texas A & M University, College Station, TX, United States 
 2009-2011 Biological Sciences Clemson University, Clemson, SC, United States 
 2011-2014 Biology University of California, Riverside, Riverside, CA, United States 
 2014-2016 Biology Colorado State University, Fort Collins, CO 
 2017- Biology Georgia Southern University, Statesboro, GA, United States 
"Emily Kane"
Cross-listing: BME Tree

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Kane EA, Cohen HE, Hicks WR, et al. (2019) Beyond Suction-Feeding Fishes: Identifying New Approaches to Performance Integration During Prey Capture in Aquatic Vertebrates. Integrative and Comparative Biology
Kane EA, Roeder MM, DeRue ML, et al. (2019) Integration between swim speed and mouth size evolves repeatedly in Trinidadian guppies and aligns with suction-feeding fishes. The Journal of Experimental Biology. 222
Kane EA, Higham TE. (2015) Complex Systems Are More than the Sum of Their Parts: Using Integration to Understand Performance, Biomechanics, and Diversity. Integrative and Comparative Biology. 55: 146-165
Kane EA, Higham TE. (2014) Modelled three-dimensional suction accuracy predicts prey capture success in three species of centrarchid fishes. Journal of the Royal Society, Interface / the Royal Society. 11: 20140223
Marshall CD, Guzman A, Narazaki T, et al. (2012) The ontogenetic scaling of bite force and head size in loggerhead sea turtles (Caretta caretta): implications for durophagy in neritic, benthic habitats. The Journal of Experimental Biology. 215: 4166-74
Kane EA, Higham TE. (2012) Life in the flow lane: differences in pectoral fin morphology suggest transitions in station-holding demand across species of marine sculpin. Zoology (Jena, Germany). 115: 223-32
Kane EA, Higham TE. (2011) The integration of locomotion and prey capture in divergent cottid fishes: functional disparity despite morphological similarity. The Journal of Experimental Biology. 214: 1092-9
Kane EA, Marshall CD. (2009) Comparative feeding kinematics and performance of odontocetes: belugas, Pacific white-sided dolphins and long-finned pilot whales. The Journal of Experimental Biology. 212: 3939-50
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