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Contents:


  1. Mitsubishi F-2
  2. Navigation menu
  3. Introduction
  4. Mitsubishi F-2
  5. The US Navy’s fight to fix its worn-out Super Hornet fleet is making way

John Murray, London Andersson, M. Sexual selection. Princeton Univ. Press, Princeton Durrant, K. Comparative morphological trade-offs between pre- and post-copulatory sexual selection in Giant hissing cockroaches Tribe: Gromphadorhini.

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Mitsubishi F-2

Rillich, J. Winning fights induces hyperaggression via the action of the biogenic amine octopamine in crickets. PLoS One 6 , e Hsu, Y. Modulation of aggressive behaviour by fighting experience: mechanisms and contest outcomes. Rutte, C. What sets the odds of winning and losing? Trends Ecol. Ogawa, Y. Fighting changes courtship activity in the male cricket.

B , Berglund, A. Armaments and ornaments: an evolutionary explanation of traits of dual utility. Moore, A.

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Sexual conflict and the evolution of female mate choice and male social dominance. B , — Shackleton, M.

Fighting success and attractiveness as predictors of male mating success in the black field cricket, Teleogryllus commodus : the effectiveness of no-choice tests. Simmons, L. Female choice in the field cricket, Gryllus bimaculatus De Geer. Sperm competition as a mechanism of female choice in the field cricket.

Gryllus bimaculatus. Sakaluk, S. Female control of sperm transfer and intraspecific variation in sperm precedence: antecedents to the evolution of a courtship food gift. Evolution 50 , — Gershman, S. Postcopulatory female choice increases the fertilisation success of novel males in the field cricket.

Gryllus vocalis. Evolution 63 , 67—72 Bateman, P. Male size and sequential mate preference in the cricket Gryllus bimaculatus. Danielsson, I. Antagonistic pre- and post-copulatory sexual selection on male body size in a water strider Gerris lacustris. B , 77—81 Parker, G.

Sperm competition games: A general model for precopulatory male—male competition. Evolution 67 , 95— Inter-male competition and mating success in the field cricket, Gryllus bimaculatus De Geer. Hofmann, H. Flight restores fight in crickets. Nature , Stevenson, P. Adding up the odds-Nitric oxide signaling underlies the decision to flee and post-conflict depression of aggression.

Zeng, Y. Variation in fighting strategies in male wing-dimorphic crickets Gryllidae. Calling and courtship behaviors initiated by male-male contact via agonistic encounters in the cricket Gryllus bimaculatus. Octopamine and experience-dependent modulation of aggression in crickets. Savage, K. Male attractiveness covaries with fighting ability but not prior fight outcome in house crickets. Thomas, M. Male dominance influences pheromone expression, ejaculate quality, and fertilization success in the Australian field cricket.

Teleogryllus oceanicus. Cox, C. Female incitation of male competition: a mechanism in sexual selection. Montgomerie, R. Fertility advertisement in birds: a means of inciting male—male competition. Ethology 81 , — Bertman, A. Male dominance determines female egg laying rate in crickets. Dixon, K. Some factors influencing male—male aggression in the field cricket Gryllus integer time of day, age, weight and sexual maturity. Kortet, R.

A behavioural syndrome in the field cricket Gryllus integer : intrasexual aggression is correlated with activity in a novel environment. Judge, K. Male weaponry in a fighting cricket. Plos One 3 , e Mowles, S. Flexing the abdominals: do bigger muscles make better fighters?

Male body size and condition affects sperm number and production rates in mosquitofish, Gambusia holbrooki. Sturm, R. Comparison of sperm number, spermatophore size, and body size in four cricket species.


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Harris, W. Sperm competition and male ejaculate investment in Nauphoeta cinerea : effects of social environment during development.

Introduction

Mallard, S. Competition, fluctuating asymmetry and sperm transfer in male gryllid crickets Gryllus bimaculatus and Gryllodes sigillatus. Trade-off between flight capability and reproduction in male Velarifictorus aspersus crickets. Availability of unfertilised eggs increases the fitness of nymphal crickets Gryllidae. Download references. Correspondence to Dao-Hong Zhu. Reprints and Permissions. By submitting a comment you agree to abide by our Terms and Community Guidelines.

If you find something abusive or that does not comply with our terms or guidelines please flag it as inappropriate. Article metrics. Advanced search. Skip to main content. Subjects Entomology Evolutionary theory. Abstract Sexual selection allows male individuals to adopt different evolutionary strategies in mating system. Introduction Sexual selection is one of the most powerful force in determining the reproductive success of all individuals.

Figure 1. Full size image. Figure 2. Figure 3. Figure 4. Figure 5. Discussion Courtship songs are a primary component of the mating behavior by male crickets and females usually do not mate with males without courtship songs.

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Methods Experimental individuals Crickets V. Effects of dominance on the courtship behavior of males and female mating choice Body weight of males were measured with a digital scale 0. Effects of male dominance and body weight on fecundity and fertilization success of females To examine whether the fecundity and fertilization success of females differed when mated with male winners or losers, the females that mated successfully in mating trials were housed separately and provided with ovipositional substrates.

Effect of dominance on the capacity for multiple mating Previous study has shown that this species is polygamous and that multiple copulation increases the fertilization success of females Ogawa, Y. Fighting changes courtship activity in the male cricket. B , Berglund, A. Armaments and ornaments: an evolutionary explanation of traits of dual utility. Moore, A. Sexual conflict and the evolution of female mate choice and male social dominance.

B , — Shackleton, M. Fighting success and attractiveness as predictors of male mating success in the black field cricket, Teleogryllus commodus : the effectiveness of no-choice tests. Simmons, L. Female choice in the field cricket, Gryllus bimaculatus De Geer. Sperm competition as a mechanism of female choice in the field cricket. Gryllus bimaculatus. Sakaluk, S. Female control of sperm transfer and intraspecific variation in sperm precedence: antecedents to the evolution of a courtship food gift.

Evolution 50 , — Gershman, S. Postcopulatory female choice increases the fertilisation success of novel males in the field cricket. Gryllus vocalis. Evolution 63 , 67—72 Bateman, P. Male size and sequential mate preference in the cricket Gryllus bimaculatus. Danielsson, I. Antagonistic pre- and post-copulatory sexual selection on male body size in a water strider Gerris lacustris. B , 77—81 Parker, G. Sperm competition games: A general model for precopulatory male—male competition.

Evolution 67 , 95— Inter-male competition and mating success in the field cricket, Gryllus bimaculatus De Geer. Hofmann, H. Flight restores fight in crickets. Nature , Stevenson, P. Adding up the odds-Nitric oxide signaling underlies the decision to flee and post-conflict depression of aggression. Zeng, Y. Variation in fighting strategies in male wing-dimorphic crickets Gryllidae. Calling and courtship behaviors initiated by male-male contact via agonistic encounters in the cricket Gryllus bimaculatus.

Octopamine and experience-dependent modulation of aggression in crickets. Savage, K. Male attractiveness covaries with fighting ability but not prior fight outcome in house crickets. Thomas, M. Male dominance influences pheromone expression, ejaculate quality, and fertilization success in the Australian field cricket. Teleogryllus oceanicus. Cox, C. Female incitation of male competition: a mechanism in sexual selection.

Montgomerie, R. Fertility advertisement in birds: a means of inciting male—male competition. Ethology 81 , — Bertman, A. Male dominance determines female egg laying rate in crickets.


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  • Dixon, K. Some factors influencing male—male aggression in the field cricket Gryllus integer time of day, age, weight and sexual maturity. Kortet, R. A behavioural syndrome in the field cricket Gryllus integer : intrasexual aggression is correlated with activity in a novel environment. Judge, K.

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    Male weaponry in a fighting cricket. Plos One 3 , e Mowles, S. Flexing the abdominals: do bigger muscles make better fighters? Male body size and condition affects sperm number and production rates in mosquitofish, Gambusia holbrooki. Sturm, R. Comparison of sperm number, spermatophore size, and body size in four cricket species.

    The US Navy’s fight to fix its worn-out Super Hornet fleet is making way

    Harris, W. Sperm competition and male ejaculate investment in Nauphoeta cinerea : effects of social environment during development. Mallard, S.

    Competition, fluctuating asymmetry and sperm transfer in male gryllid crickets Gryllus bimaculatus and Gryllodes sigillatus. Trade-off between flight capability and reproduction in male Velarifictorus aspersus crickets. Availability of unfertilised eggs increases the fitness of nymphal crickets Gryllidae. Download references. Correspondence to Dao-Hong Zhu. Reprints and Permissions. By submitting a comment you agree to abide by our Terms and Community Guidelines. If you find something abusive or that does not comply with our terms or guidelines please flag it as inappropriate.

    Article metrics. Advanced search. Skip to main content. Subjects Entomology Evolutionary theory. Abstract Sexual selection allows male individuals to adopt different evolutionary strategies in mating system. Introduction Sexual selection is one of the most powerful force in determining the reproductive success of all individuals. Figure 1. Full size image. Figure 2. Figure 3. Figure 4. Figure 5. Discussion Courtship songs are a primary component of the mating behavior by male crickets and females usually do not mate with males without courtship songs.

    Methods Experimental individuals Crickets V. Effects of dominance on the courtship behavior of males and female mating choice Body weight of males were measured with a digital scale 0. Effects of male dominance and body weight on fecundity and fertilization success of females To examine whether the fecundity and fertilization success of females differed when mated with male winners or losers, the females that mated successfully in mating trials were housed separately and provided with ovipositional substrates.

    Effect of dominance on the capacity for multiple mating Previous study has shown that this species is polygamous and that multiple copulation increases the fertilization success of females Data analysis Effects of fight outcome and time after a fight on courtship singing rate and mating rate were analyzed by Generalized Linear Models GLM with binomial errors. Additional information Publisher's note: Springer Nature remains neutral with regard to jurisdictional claims in published maps and institutional affiliations.

    References 1. Article PubMed Google Scholar 7. Article PubMed Google Scholar 8. Article Google Scholar 9. Article Google Scholar Article PubMed Google Scholar Google Scholar CAS Google Scholar Article Google Scholar Download references. About this article. Comments By submitting a comment you agree to abide by our Terms and Community Guidelines. Article metrics Citations 0. Altmetric 4.