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Chapter 11 Opener: The mating systems of many species involve defense of food resources
11.1 The monogamous honey bee drone dies after mating
11.2 Mate assistance monogamy in a seahorse
11.3 A monogamous mate-guarding shrimp
11.4 Dual mate-enforced monogamy
11.5 Female burying beetles combat polygyny
11.6 A monogamous pair of cleaner wrasses
11.7 An exceptionally paternal rodent
11.8 Male care of offspring affects fitness in the California mouse
11.9 Durable pair bonds between males and females in prosimian primates
11.10 Mate-guarding monogamy in the rock-haunting possum
11.11 Paternal male starlings keep their clutches warmer by helping mates incubate their eggs
11.12 Paternal care boosts reproductive success in the monogamous spotless starling
Box 11.1 Genetic fingerprinting and behavioral ecology
11.13 Males of the red phalarope may have to share a mate with other males
11.14 Female spotted sandpipers fight over males
11.15 Polyandry has fitness costs
11.16 Polyandry has fitness benefits
11.17 A father’s mating success can be transmitted to his sons
11.18 Extra-pair matings can boost the immune responses of offspring in the bluethroat
11.19 Polyandry boosts female reproductive success in a pseudoscorpion
11.20 Egg fertilizations in female crickets that have mated with a sibling and a nonrelative (Part 1)
11.20 Egg fertilizations in female crickets that have mated with a sibling and a nonrelative (Part 2)
11.21 Polyandry can yield material benefits
11.22 Reproductive output is higher in polyandrous pierid butterfly species
11.23 Adjustment of copulation frequency by polyandrous female dunnocks
11.24 Female defense polygyny in the greater spear-nosed bat
11.25 Female defense polygyny in a marine amphipod
11.26 Annual reproductive success of male and female marmots
11.27 Resource defense polygyny in an Australian antlered fly
11.28 Resource defense polygyny in an African cichlid fish
11.29 A test of the female distribution theory of mating systems
11.30 Does polygyny reduce female fitness?
11.31 Scramble competition polygyny selects for spatial learning ability
11.32 An explosive breeding assemblage
11.33 A lek-polygynous mammal: the hammer-headed bat
11.34 Hotspots or hotshots? (Part 1)
11.34 Hotspots or hotshots? (Part 2)
11.35 A test of the hotspot hypothesis (Part 1)
11.35 A test of the hotspot hypothesis (Part 2)
11.36 Female density is not correlated with lek formation in an African antelope
11.37 Female Uganda kob do not aggregate disproportionately at leks with many males (Part 1)
11.37 Female Uganda kob do not aggregate disproportionately at leks with many males (Part 2)
11.38 Lek size and copulation rate in the ruff (Part 1)
11.38 Lek size and copulation rate in the ruff (Part 2)
11.39 The ratios of females to signaling males of the Mediterranean fruit fly in two “leks” (Part 1)
11.39 The ratios of females to signaling males of the Mediterranean fruit fly in two “leks” (Part 2)
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Extra pair copulation vs. polyandry/polygamy EPC = copulations that occur outside an identifiable reproductive pair The pair must be sharing “non-copulatory’”
Asymmetry in parental investment between male and females: between male and females: Before fertilization: Asymmetry in size and number of gametes, and.
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A Curlew’s Farewell I tried but I can try no more I cried but I can cry no more I failed to bring a young chick’s cry into this world Time now bids me.
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