The GDL promotes the development and a better understanding of the biological diversity by supporting students, visiting scholars and faculty on a variety of research projects. The following is a list of scientific publications conducted by current or past GDL users. We kindly request to all GDL users to let us know the complete citation of any publications that result from the use of the GDL facilities.
- Cortés-Ortiz, L., Bicca-Marques, J.C., Aguiar, L., Agostini. I. . Hybridization in howler monkeys. In: Howler Monkeys: Examining the Evolution, Physiology, Behavior, Ecology and Conservation of the Most Widely Distributed Neotropical Primate. Kowalewski, M., Garber, P. A., Cortés-Ortiz, L. Urbani, B. and Youlatos, D. (eds.)
, Developments in Primatology: Progress and Prospects, Springer.
- Klimov, P.B., Oconnor, B.M. 2013. Is permanent parasitism reversible? - Critical evidence from early evolution of house dust mites., Systematic Biology,
- Kelaita, M. and Cortés-Ortiz, L. 2013. Morpohological variation of genetically-confirmed Alouatta prig x A. palliata hybrids from a natural hybrid zone in Tabasco, Mexico. , American Journal of Physical Anthropology,
150(2)223 - 234
- Johnson, J. A., Lerner, H .R. L., Rasmussen, P. C., and Mindell, D. P. 2013. Systematics within Gyps vultures: a clade at risk., BMC Evolutionary Biology,
- Dias P.A.D., Alvarado-Serrano D., Rangel-Negrín A., Canales-Espinosa, D., Cortés-Ortiz, L. 2013. Landscape attributes affecting the natural hybridization of Mexican howler monkeys. Primates in Fragments III. Marsh. L. (ed.). Springer.
- Sidorchuk E. A, Klimov, P.B. 2011. Redescription of Acarus rhombeus Koch & Berendt, 1854 (Acari: Astigmata: Glaesacarus, Glaesacaridae gen. et fam. nov.) from Baltic amber (Upper Eocene): evidence for female-controlled mating. , Journal of Systematic Paleontology.,
- Klimov, P.B. and Tolstikov, A.V. 2011. Acaroid mites of Northern and Eastern Asia (Acari: Acaroidea), Acarina,
Recent Master Theses and Ph.D. Dissertations
- Baiz, M. 2013.
Intragroup genetic relatedness in two howler monkey species (Alouatta pigra and A. palliata): Implications for understanding social systems and dispersal
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