Journal of Zoo Biology

Journal of Zoo Biology is an open access peer-reviewed international interdisciplinary journal focusing on original reporting, experimental and theoretical contributions to animal sciences. Quality research articles and critical reviews from around the world cover: Biodiversity, demographics, genetics, behavior, reproduction, nutrition, diseases of animals, physiological, biochemical, and molecular, ecological, genetic and economic aspects of animals are accepted for publication.

Journal of Zoo Biology is jointly published by EScience Press and Center for Community Learning (CCL) and has no affiliation with Wiley Periodicals, Inc. publishing Zoo Biology.


Journal of Zoo Biology

Journal of Zoo Biology

Editor: Dr. Fariha Latif

Publisher: EScience Press

Format: Print & Online

Print Copy Provider: EScience Press

Frequency: 01

Language: English

Scope: Zoology

Author Fees: Yes

Types of Journal: Academic/Scholarly Journal

Access: Open Access

Indexed & Abstracted: Yes

Policy: Double blind peer-reviewed

Review Time: 04-06 Weeks Approximately

Contact & Submission e-mail: zoobiol@esciencepress.net

Alternate e-mail: info@esciencepress.net

Zoology News

 

Not all acne is equal: Scientists reveal strains of C. acnes that promote skin health

Researchers reveal correlation between ribotype (RT) strains of Cutibacterium acnes, which are found in human skin, and the lifespan of the nematode Caenorhabditis elegans. Strains RT4 and 8, which are associated with acne in human skin, shortened the lifespan of the nematode, while RT6, which are predominantly found in healthy human skin, did not. Also, it was found that the healthy skin-related RT6 strain of C. acnes improved C. elegans resistance to the pathogenic organism Staphylococcus aureus.
Posted: 2021-10-27More...
 

Tiny pterosaurs dominated Cretaceous skies

The newly hatched juveniles of large and gigantic pterosaurs likely out-competed other smaller adult pterosaur species to dominate the Late Cretaceous period around 100 million years ago, a new study has found.
Posted: 2021-10-27More...
 

Polar bear diet may indicate prey distribution changes due to climate shifts

How are warming temperatures and a loss of sea ice affecting polar bears and their marine mammal prey in the Arctic? A York University-led research team used a novel approach to the question by monitoring what polar bears eat across Nunavut and where they are catching their prey.
Posted: 2021-10-27More...
 

Fossil dental exams reveal how tusks first evolved and why they are unique only to mammals

Researchers trace the first tusks back to ancient mammal relatives that lived before the dinosaurs and shed light on the evolution of mammalian tusks by first defining what makes a tusk a tusk.
Posted: 2021-10-27More...
 

The nutritional value of giant kelp decreases as sea temperatures increase

As a foundational species, giant kelp (Macrocystis pyrifera) is vital to the ecosystem of the temperate, shallow, nearshore waters where it grows. When the kelp flourishes, so do the communities that rely on the fast-growing species for food and shelter.
Posted: 2021-10-26More...
 

Vol 3, No 1 (2020): J. Zoo Biol.

Table of Contents

Research Articles

Anne L. Jansen, Karen Thodberg
PDF
01-11
Yue Min, Shibao Wu, Fuhua Zhang, Na Xu
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13-20
Velmurugan Karthikeyan, Selvaraj Balachandran, Kasilingam Ramachandran, Nagarajan Rajesh, Ayyaru Gopalakrishnan
PDF
21-27
Fadia Dib, Adib A. Saad, Abdellatif Ali
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29-39
Wardah Hassan, Sajid Abdullah, Naila Hadayat, Huma Naz, Shakeela Parveen
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41-45