Eva Maria Griebeler, PhD

University of Mainz, Mainz, Rheinland-Pfalz, Germany 
"Eva Griebeler"
BETA: Related publications


You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Linn CA, Griebeler EM. (2016) Habitat Preference of German Mantis religiosa Populations (Mantodea: Mantidae) and Implications for Conservation. Environmental Entomology
Rummel CD, Löder MG, Fricke NF, et al. (2015) Plastic ingestion by pelagic and demersal fish from the North Sea and Baltic Sea. Marine Pollution Bulletin
Klein N, Neenan JM, Scheyer TM, et al. (2015) Growth patterns and life-history strategies in Placodontia (Diapsida: Sauropterygia). Royal Society Open Science. 2: 140440
Hallmann K, Griebeler EM. (2015) Eggshell Types and Their Evolutionary Correlation with Life-History Strategies in Squamates. Plos One. 10: e0138785
Linn CA, Griebeler EM. (2015) Reconstruction of two colonisation pathways of Mantis religiosa (Mantodea) in Germany using four mitochondrial markers. Genetica. 143: 11-20
Hoffmann GS, Johannesen J, Griebeler EM. (2015) Species cross-amplification, identification and genetic variation of 17 species of deer (Cervidae) with microsatellite and mitochondrial DNA from antlers. Molecular Biology Reports. 42: 1059-67
Buse J, Boch S, Hilgers J, et al. (2015) Conservation of threatened habitat types under future climate change - Lessons from plant-distribution models and current extinction trends in southern Germany Journal For Nature Conservation. 27: 18-25
Thomas EG, Srut M, Stambuk A, et al. (2014) Effects of freshwater pollution on the genetics of zebra mussels (Dreissena polymorpha) at the molecular and population level. Biomed Research International. 2014: 795481
Berens DG, Braun C, González-Martínez SC, et al. (2014) Fine-scale spatial genetic dynamics over the life cycle of the tropical tree Prunus africana. Heredity. 113: 401-7
Werner J, Griebeler EM. (2014) Allometries of maximum growth rate versus body mass at maximum growth indicate that non-avian dinosaurs had growth rates typical of fast growing ectothermic sauropsids. Plos One. 9: e88834
See more...