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311 Newest Publications in annual review of ecology, evolution, and systematics

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Ecological Networks Across Environmental Gradients

06-Nov-2017 | Jason M. Tylianakis; Rebecca J. Morris, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

Ecological networks have a long history in ecology, and a recent increase in network analyses across environmental gradients has revealed important changes in their structure, dynamics, and functioning. These changes can be broadly grouped according to three nonexclusive mechanisms: (a) changes ...

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Ecological Networks Across Environmental Gradients

06-Nov-2017 | Jason M. Tylianakis; Rebecca J. Morris, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

Ecological networks have a long history in ecology, and a recent increase in network analyses across environmental gradients has revealed important changes in their structure, dynamics, and functioning. These changes can be broadly grouped according to three nonexclusive mechanisms: (a) changes ...

more

Pollinator Diversity: Distribution, Ecological Function, and Conservation

06-Nov-2017 | Jeff Ollerton, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

By facilitating plant reproduction, pollinators perform a crucial ecological function that supports the majority of the world's plant diversity, and associated organisms, and a significant fraction of global agriculture. Thus, pollinators are simultaneously vital to supporting both natural ...

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Pollinator Diversity: Distribution, Ecological Function, and Conservation

06-Nov-2017 | Jeff Ollerton, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

By facilitating plant reproduction, pollinators perform a crucial ecological function that supports the majority of the world's plant diversity, and associated organisms, and a significant fraction of global agriculture. Thus, pollinators are simultaneously vital to supporting both natural ...

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Innate Receiver Bias: Its Role in the Ecology and Evolution of Plant–Animal Interactions

06-Nov-2017 | Florian P. Schiestl, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

Receiver bias in plant–animal interactions is here defined as “selection mediated by behavioral responses of animals, where those responses have evolved in a context outside the interactions.” As a consequence, the responses are not necessarily linked to fitness gains in interacting animals. ...

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Innate Receiver Bias: Its Role in the Ecology and Evolution of Plant–Animal Interactions

06-Nov-2017 | Florian P. Schiestl, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

Receiver bias in plant–animal interactions is here defined as “selection mediated by behavioral responses of animals, where those responses have evolved in a context outside the interactions.” As a consequence, the responses are not necessarily linked to fitness gains in interacting animals. ...

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Ecosystem Processes and Biogeochemical Cycles in Secondary Tropical Forest Succession

06-Nov-2017 | Jennifer S. Powers; Erika Marín-Spiotta, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

Secondary tropical forests that are in a state of regeneration following clearing for agriculture are now more abundant than primary forests. Yet, despite their large spatial extent and important role in the global carbon (C) cycle, secondary tropical forests are understudied, which challenges ...

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Evolution of Ecological Niche Breadth

06-Nov-2017 | Jason P. Sexton; Jorge Montiel; Jackie E. Shay; Molly R. Stephens; Rachel A. Slatyer, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

How ecological niche breadth evolves is central to adaptation and speciation and has been a topic of perennial interest. Niche breadth evolution research has occurred within environmental, ecological, evolutionary, and biogeographical contexts, and although some generalities have emerged, ...

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Variability in Fitness Effects Can Preclude Selection of the Fittest

06-Nov-2017 | Christopher J. Graves; Daniel M. Weinreich, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

Evolutionary biologists often predict the outcome of natural selection on an allele by measuring its effects on lifetime survival and reproduction of individual carriers. However, alleles affecting traits like sex, evolvability, and cooperation can cause fitness effects that depend heavily on ...

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Evolutionary Rescue

06-Nov-2017 | Graham Bell, Annual Review of Ecology, Evolution, and Systematics, 2017

Populations that experience severe stress may avoid extinction through adaptation by natural selection. This process is called evolutionary rescue and has been studied under different names in medicine, agriculture, and conservation biology. It is a component of the emerging field of ...

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