Read e-book Maternal Effects As Adaptations

Free download. Book file PDF easily for everyone and every device. You can download and read online Maternal Effects As Adaptations file PDF Book only if you are registered here. And also you can download or read online all Book PDF file that related with Maternal Effects As Adaptations book. Happy reading Maternal Effects As Adaptations Bookeveryone. Download file Free Book PDF Maternal Effects As Adaptations at Complete PDF Library. This Book have some digital formats such us :paperbook, ebook, kindle, epub, fb2 and another formats. Here is The CompletePDF Book Library. It's free to register here to get Book file PDF Maternal Effects As Adaptations Pocket Guide.

Please, subscribe or login to access full text content. To troubleshoot, please check our FAQs , and if you can't find the answer there, please contact us. All Rights Reserved. OSO version 0.

When to rely on maternal effects and when on phenotypic plasticity?

University Press Scholarship Online. Sign in. Not registered? Sign up. Publications Pages Publications Pages. In addition to temporal variation in recruitment to the rapid yolk deposition stage, hierarchical arrangements among the simultaneously growing oocytes and ovulation intervals are maintained by growth inhibiting hormonal interactions among maturing oocytes [ 63 — 65 ]. Such inhibiting interactions have pronounced spatial patterns, such that only follicles in the close proximity or at similar stages of development are affected.

Dario Maestripieri and Jill M. Mateo

Thus, differences between oocytes that become males and females in either time of recruitment or in spatial arrangement in the ovary can produce sex-specific groups or "clusters" of oocytes. Such clusters have been inferred through analyses of similarity in oocyte accumulation of lipids, carotenoids, vitamins, and hormones [ 25 , 27 , 50 ]. To assess shape and magnitude of the response e. The Poisson regression analysis of GAM procedure enables simultaneous test of the stimulus, estimation and statistical comparison of the best shape of the relationship between the stimulus and the response, and visual assessment of the value of stimulus corresponding with the full response.

We then recorded the smallest value of the stimulus corresponding to the full response three positions in MT and four in AZ. To compare response to environmental stimulus across all females, breeding episodes, and populations in the single test, we standardized both the response and strength of stimulus variables to percentages of the full response and maximum stimulus three biased positions, and 10 critical temperature days in MT and four biased positions and 55 mites in AZ and tested the interaction between the factors with PROC GLM with the response constrained by female identity.

The cluster analysis of similarity in correlational structure between follicles of different ovulation order and sex was conducted by Ward's minimum distance method using pseudo- F and preudo- t 2 statistics to estimate the number of statistically distinct clusters [after [ 25 ]].

Lewontin RC: Gene, organism and environment. Evolution: From Molecules to Men. Edited by: Bendall DS. Baldwin JM: A new factor in evolution. American Naturalist. Schmalhausen II: Factors of evolution. Eshel I, Matessi C: Canalization, genetic assimilation and preadaptation: A quantitative genetic model. J theor Biol. Waddington CH: Canalization of development and genetic assimilation of acquired characters.

West-Eberhard MJ: Phenotypic accommodation: adaptive innovation due to developmental plasticity. Journal of Experimental Biology. Pigliucci M, Murren CJ: Genetic assimilation and a possible evolutionary paradox: Can macroevolution sometimes be so fast as to pass us by?. Nanjundiah V: Phenotypic plasticity and evolution by genetic assimilation.

Origination of Organismal Form: beyond the gene indevelopmental and evolutionary biology. Badyaev AV: Stress-induced variation in evolution: from behavioral plasticity to genetic assimilation. Young RL, Badyaev AV: Evolution of ontogeny: linking epigenetic remodeling and genetic adaptation in skeletal structures. Integrative and Comparative Biology. Palmer AR: Symmetry breaking and the evolution of development.

Music for unborn baby - Brain development

Badyaev AV: Maternal inheritance and rapid evolution of sexualsize dimorphism: Passive effects or active strategies?. Oh KP, Badyaev AV: Adaptive genetic complementarity coexists with selection for elaborate sexual traits in mate choice of a passerine bird. Contrasting sex-specific oocyte competition in nativeand recently established populations. Journal of Evolutionary Biology. Waddington CH: Genetic assimilation. Advances in Genetics. Intra-ovarian growth dynamics canlink sex-determination and sex-specific acquisition of resources. Journal of evolutionary biology. Maternal effects. Guerrero-Bosagna C, Sabat P, Valladares L: Environmental signaling and evolutionary change: can exposure of pregnant mammals to environmental estrogens lead to epigenetically induced evolutionary changesin embryos?.

Evolution and Development. Nature Neuroscience. Cremer S, Heinze J: Stress grows wings: environmental induction of winged dispersal males in Cardiocondyla ants. Current Biology. Johnson AL: Reproduction in the female. Sturkie's Avian Physiology. Edited by: Whittow GC. Sockman KW, Sharp PJ, Schwabl H: Orchestration of avian reproductive effort: an integration of the ultimate and proximate bases for flexibility of clutch size, incubation behavior, and yolk-androgen deposition. Biological Reviews.

Sockman KW, Williams TD, Dawson A, Ball GF: Prior experience with photostimulation enhances photo-induced reproductive development infemale European starlings: a possible basis for the age-related increase inavian reproductive performance. Biology of Reproduction. Proc R Soc Lond B.

Maternal Effects as Adaptations. Timothy A. Mousseau , Charles W. Fox

Physiology and Behavior. Journal of Experimental Zoology. Human Reproduction. British Poultry Science.

  • English Writing and India, 1600-1920: Colonizing Aesthetics (Routledge Research in Postcolonial Literatures).
  • Data Thieves in Action: Examining the International Market for Stolen Personal Information.
  • Niagara 1814, The Final Invasion?
  • Analog Circuit Design: Structured Mixed-Mode Design, Multi-Bit Sigma-Delta Converters, Short Range RF Circuits!
  • A Photographic Atlas of Rock Breakdown Features in Geomorphic Environments.
  • Background;

Functional Ecology. Behavioral Ecology. Molecular Ecology. Adjustment of ovulation order can enable sex-specific allocation of hormones, carotenoids, and vitamins. Uller T: Sex-specific sibling interactions and offspring fitnessin vertebrates: patterns and implications for maternal sex ratios. Canadian Journal of Zoology.

Pike TW: Sex ratio manipulation in response to maternal condition in pigeons: Evidence for pre-ovulatory follicle selection. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. Journal of Animal Ecology. Sex-specific resource allocation among simultaneously growing oocytes. Wajnberg E: Genetic variation in sex allocation in a parasitic wasp: variation in sex pattern within sequences of oviposition.

Entomol Exp Appl. Wang S-Y, Johnson PA: Increase in ovarian a-inhibin gene expression and plasma immunoreactive inhibin level is correlated with adecrease in ovulation rate. Possible extensions to our model include the incorporation of spatial environmental variation. Given our previous results in temporally fluctuating environments e. In a simple spatial model consisting of two different environments and a probability d with which individuals migrate to a different environment , we indeed find that correlations are again important see Fig.