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Mothers shape ecological communities

The species assemblages that make up ecological communities change over time (1), in part as a result of interactions among species such as predation and competition. However, it is often not clear how interactions among individuals scale up to affect broader ecological processes such as changes in... Full description

Journal Title: Science February 20, 2015, Vol.347(6224), pp.822-823
Main Author: Dantzer, Ben
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: ISSN: 0036-8075 ; DOI: 10.1126/science.aaa6480
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1904224280/?pq-origsite=primo
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recordid: proquest1904224280
title: Mothers shape ecological communities
format: Article
creator:
  • Dantzer, Ben
subjects:
  • Ecology
  • Ecological Effects
  • Communities
  • Birds
  • Hormones
  • Competition
  • Miscellaneous Sciences (So)
  • (An)
ispartof: Science, February 20, 2015, Vol.347(6224), pp.822-823
description: The species assemblages that make up ecological communities change over time (1), in part as a result of interactions among species such as predation and competition. However, it is often not clear how interactions among individuals scale up to affect broader ecological processes such as changes in species assemblages (2, 3). On page 875 of this issue, Duckworth et al. (4) provide field evidence for how individual competition between members of different bird species leads to changes in community composition. The key to these observations lies in maternal hormone changes that affect their sons' behavioral characteristics.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0036-8075 ; DOI: 10.1126/science.aaa6480
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 00368075
  • 0036-8075
url: Link


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identifierISSN: 0036-8075 ; DOI: 10.1126/science.aaa6480
subjectEcology ; Ecological Effects ; Communities ; Birds ; Hormones ; Competition ; Miscellaneous Sciences (So) ; (An)
descriptionThe species assemblages that make up ecological communities change over time (1), in part as a result of interactions among species such as predation and competition. However, it is often not clear how interactions among individuals scale up to affect broader ecological processes such as changes in species assemblages (2, 3). On page 875 of this issue, Duckworth et al. (4) provide field evidence for how individual competition between members of different bird species leads to changes in community composition. The key to these observations lies in maternal hormone changes that affect their sons' behavioral characteristics.
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abstractThe species assemblages that make up ecological communities change over time (1), in part as a result of interactions among species such as predation and competition. However, it is often not clear how interactions among individuals scale up to affect broader ecological processes such as changes in species assemblages (2, 3). On page 875 of this issue, Duckworth et al. (4) provide field evidence for how individual competition between members of different bird species leads to changes in community composition. The key to these observations lies in maternal hormone changes that affect their sons' behavioral characteristics.
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date2015-02-20