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

 

Stem cell study paves way for manufacturing cultured meat

Scientists have for the first time obtained stem cells from livestock that grow under chemically defined conditions, paving the way for manufacturing cell cultured meat and breeding enhanced livestock.
Posted: 2021-12-07More...
 

Male spiders are attracted by a female like planets orbiting a star

The tiny male golden orb-weaving spider faces a considerable challenge when searching for a mate. He is a fraction of the size of the massive female, but must carefully enter her web and approach her without being noticed, because the cannibalistic female will kill and eat him if he makes one wrong move on her web. Add to this gamble the competition he faces from other males also on the delicate arena of the web, and you have a complex optimization problem that even human analysts would find daunting. Yet these little spiders barely have what we would recognize as a brain. How then do they manage?
Posted: 2021-12-06More...
 

Diagnosis from the sky: Catching insect infestations within forests before it’s too late

Researchers are working to improve remote sensing technology's ability to detect subtle changes in real-time across the landscape, namely to diagnose insect infestations in forests before irreparable damage is done.
Posted: 2021-12-06More...
 

Migratory birds have lighter-colored feathers

Migratory birds are specially adapted to find their way over extreme distances that represent remarkable tests of endurance. Now, researchers have discovered an unexpected way that migratory birds keep their cool during such arduous journeys: lighter-colored feathers.
Posted: 2021-12-06More...
 

Common Arctic finches are all the same species

New research could ruffle some feathers in the birding world. It finds that Redpolls, a bird found in the Arctic that will sometimes come to the Southern latitudes during the winter and can be hard to differentiate, aren't actually multiple species, genetically speaking. Instead, the three recognized species are all just one with a 'supergene' that controls differences in plumage color and morphology, making them look different.
Posted: 2021-12-06More...
 

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
PDF
13-20
Velmurugan Karthikeyan, Selvaraj Balachandran, Kasilingam Ramachandran, Nagarajan Rajesh, Ayyaru Gopalakrishnan
PDF
21-27
Fadia Dib, Adib A. Saad, Abdellatif Ali
PDF
29-39
Wardah Hassan, Sajid Abdullah, Naila Hadayat, Huma Naz, Shakeela Parveen
PDF
41-45