Selection on an antagonistic behavioral trait can drive rapid genital coevolution in the burying beetle, Nicrophorus vespilloides
Male and female genital morphology varies widely across many taxa, and even among populations. Disentangling potential sources of selection on genital morphology is problematic because each sex is predicted to respond to adaptations in the other due to reproductive conflicts of interest. To test how variation in this sexual conflict trait relates to variation in genital morphology we used our previously developed artificial selection lines for high and low repeated mating rates. We selected for...[Show more]
|Collections||ANU Research Publications|
|Source:||Evolution; international journal of organic evolution|
|Access Rights:||Open Access|
|01_Hopwood_Selection_on_an_Antagonistic_2016.pdf||598.22 kB||Adobe PDF|
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