The uncharacterized gene 1700093K21Rik and flanking regions are correlated with reproductive isolation in the house mouse, Mus musculus
D. H. Kass, V. Janousek, L. Wang, and P. K. Tucker, 2/19/2014
Mary Talbot, 12/1/2012
In 1951 Mary Talbot began a 26 year research project to study and document the populations of ants in the Edwin S, George Reserve. This is the culmination of that effort.
Sperm related phenotypes implicated in both maintenance and breakdown of a natural species barrier in the house mouse.
J. Albrechtová, T. Albrecht, S. Baird, M. Macholán, P. Munclinger, G. Rudolfsen, P. K. Tucker, and J. Piálek, 10/10/2012
Walter J. Rainboth, Chavalit Vidthayanon, and Mai Dinh Yen, 6/1/2012
Illustrating all 2541 species known to occur in the Greater Mekong Ecosystem "Fishes of the Greater Mekong Ecosystem" is a valuable resource for biologists across multiple disciplines including systematics, taxonomy, ecology, biogeography, conservation, and fisheries. View details and download order form.
Jingchun Li, Diarmaid Ofoighil, 8/8/2012
What mechanisms control the generation and maintenance of biological diversity on the planet? EEB graduate student, Jingchun Li, first author of the PLoS ONE paper and her advisor, Professor Diarmaid Ó Foighil, studied this question using tiny ocean clams.
J. M. Johnson, G. G. Levy, R. J. Westrick, P. K. Tucker and D. Ginsburg, 1/19/2008
Pavel Klimov, 3/1/2011
In a paper published March 1, 2011 in the Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, researchers Pavel Klimov and Ekaterina Sidorchuk describe an extinct mite species in which the traditional sex roles were reversed.
Jeremy Wright, 2/1/2011
Ancestral state reconstructions and statistical comparisons of color pattern divergence in Tanganyikan Synodontis indicate that Müllerian mimicry in these catfish has developed through diversification of an aposematic common ancestor with subsequent conservative mutualistic coevolution among its daughter lineages.
Dan Chang and Thomas Duda, 2/15/2012
Dan Chang & Thomas Duda, two University of Michigan evolutionary biologists report that their reconstruction of the evolutionary history of these genes has revealed rapid and continuous gene duplication over the last 11 million years that is coupled with the accelerated rates of conotoxin evolution.