In order to understand individual-, population-, and ecosystem-level processes, it is often crucial to understand animal behaviour. I have worked with behavioral ecology experimentally and with evolution of behaviour theorically.
Authorship in general by “first-last-author-emphasis”, students/postdocs supervised by me marked with an *.
*Claireaux, M., C. Jørgensen and K. Enberg 2018. Evolutionary effects of fishing gear on foraging behavior and life-history traits. Ecology and Evolution 8: 10711-10721. https://doi.org/10.1002/ece3.4482 (open access). Supplementary material
Tiira, K., A. Laurila, K. Enberg, and J. Piironen. 2009. Short-term dominance: stability and consequences for subsequent growth. Journal of Fish Biology 74: 2374-2385.
Tiira, K., A. Laurila, K. Enberg, J. Piironen, S. Aikio, E. Ranta, and C.R. Primmer. 2006. Do dominants have higher heterozygosity? Social status and genetic variation in brown trout, Salmo trutta. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 59: 657-665. (open access)
Lahti, K., A. Laurila, K. Enberg, and J. Piironen. 2001. Variation in aggressive behaviour and growth rate between populations and migratory forms in the brown trout, Salmo trutta. Animal Behaviour 62: 935-944.