Tin Hang Hung

Tin Hang Hung
University of Oxford | OX · Department of Plant Sciences; Interdisciplinary Bioscience DTP

BSc CUHK, DPhil Candidate Oxford

About

3
Publications
432
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14
Citations
Introduction
I am Radcliffe Scholar in Interdisciplinary Bioscience, reading for a doctorate at the University of Oxford. I encompass a wide repertoire of interests in ecological and evolutionary problems and combine genomic, molecular, and experimental approaches in my research. Currently I focus working on the conservation and landscape genomics of rosewoods in the Greater Mekong Subregion. I completed my undergraduate at The Chinese University of Hong Kong with first class honours as a Swire Scholar.
Additional affiliations
July 2019 - present
British Ecological Society
Position
  • Events Committee
May 2016 - December 2016
The Chinese University of Hong Kong
Position
  • Student
Description
  • Research area: conservation genetics, phylogeography, population genetics
January 2016 - August 2017
The Chinese University of Hong Kong
Position
  • Research Intern
Description
  • Research area: urban ecology, sensor engineering, urban heat island
Education
September 2017 - July 2021
University of Oxford
Field of study
  • Interdisciplinary Bioscience - Plant Sciences
September 2013 - July 2017

Publications

Publications (3)
Article
Understanding the impact of multiple anthropogenic threats on tree species is urgently needed for estimating population decline and enabling coordinated and efficient conservation actions. We applied a spatially explicit framework to assess the vulnerability of three highly valuable Asian rosewood species (Dalbergia cochinchinensis, D. cultrata, D....
Article
Full-text available
Abstract Dalbergia is a pantropical genus with more than 250 species, many of which are highly threatened due to overexploitation for their rosewood timber, along with general deforestation. Many Dalbergia species have received international attention for conservation, but the lack of genomic resources for Dalbergia hinders evolutionary studies and...
Article
Full-text available
Dalbergia cochinchinensis and D. oliveri are classified as vulnerable and endangered, respectively, in the IUCN Red List and under continued threat from deforestation and illegal harvesting for rosewood. Despite emerging efforts to conserve and restore these species, little is known of their responses to drought and heat stress, which are expected...

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