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

 

Light pollution can disorient monarch butterflies

Biologists say nighttime light pollution can interfere with the remarkable navigational abilities of monarchs, which travel as far as Canada to Mexico and back during their multi-generational migration. Researchers found that butterflies roosting at night near artificial illumination such as a porch or streetlight can become disoriented the next day because the light interferes with their circadian rhythms. Artificial light can impede the molecular processes responsible for the butterfly's remarkable navigational ability and trigger the butterfly to take wing when it should be resting.
Posted: 2022-05-20More...
 

Satellites and drones can help save pollinators

Satellites and drones can provide key information to protect pollinators. A new study examines new ways of using these technologies to track the availability of flowers, and says this could be combined with behavioral studies to see the world through the eyes of insects.
Posted: 2022-05-20More...
 

'Moth highways' could help resist climate change impact

Real data gathered by volunteers was combined with new computer models for the first time to reveal which UK moth species are struggling to expand into new regions and the landscape barriers restricting their movement. Farmland and suburban moths were found to be struggling most, with hills or regions with variable temperatures acting as barriers. This has implications for British wildlife being forced to move to adapt to climate change, and habitat restoration in challenging areas could help wildlife movement.
Posted: 2022-05-20More...
 

'Traffic calming' boosts breeding on coral reefs

Coral reef fish breed more successfully if motorboat noise is reduced, new research shows.
Posted: 2022-05-20More...
 

Lost or extinct? Study finds the existence of more than 500 animal species remains uncertain

An international study provides the first global evaluation of all terrestrial vertebrate species that have not been declared extinct and identifies more than 500 species considered to be 'lost'--those that haven't been seen by anyone in more than 50 years.
Posted: 2022-05-19More...
 

Vol 4, No 1 (2021): J. Zoo Biol.

Table of Contents

Research Articles

Kimjohn S. Doble, Demi C. Booth
PDF
01-08
María A. Soto-Álvarez, Ma. De L. Yáñez-López, Alejandra Martínez-Ambriz, Jonnathan Sánchez-Mora, Miguel A. Armella-Villalpando
PDF
09-19
Evans E. Nkrumah, Nicholas C. Clerk
PDF
21-27
Sidra Rafi, Sana Aziz, Sajid Abdullah, Muhammad Sagheer
PDF
29-34
Asifa Sanaullah, Sana Aziz, Javeria Aslam, Hafsa Tayyab, Rabbia Zubair
PDF
35-41