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Journal of Evolutionary Biology
Sample Issue Editor's Choice ESED Benefits JEB on Facebook
Journal of Evolutionary Biology   The Journal of Evolutionary Biology is a bimonthly, peer-reviewed, international journal. It covers both micro- and macro-evolution of all types of organisms. The aim of the Journal is to integrate perspectives across molecular and microbial evolution, behaviour, genetics, ecology, life histories, development, palaeontology, systematics and morphology.

To fulfil its integrative role, the Journal gives preference to papers that bring together two or more fields. The Journal seeks a balance, even a tension, between theory and data. The Editorial Board reflects the multidisciplinary role of the Journal and its international focus.

Read the 2012 Sample Issue for FREE today, find out more about the journal by visiting the homepage, or joining us on Facebook, or find out more about ESEB below.

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 Read the 2012 Sample Issue for FREE
 
A conceptual model for the origin of worker behaviour and adaptation of eusociality
J. H. HUNT

Environmental heterogeneity influences the reliability of secondary sexual traits as condition indicators
P. VERGARA, J. MARTINEZ-PADILLA, F. MOUGEOT, F. LECKIE and S. M. REDPATH

Male inbreeding status affects female fitness in a seed-feeding beetle
C. W. FOX, J. XU, W. G. WALLIN and C. L. CURTIS

Jack of all trades masters novel host plants: positive genetic correlations in specialist and generalist insect herbivores expanding their diets to novel hosts
C. GARCÍA-ROBLEDO and C. C. HORVITZ

Heritable variation in an extended phenotype: the case of a parasitoid manipulated by a virus
J. MARTINEZ, F. FLEURY and J. VARALDI

Genetic and phenotypic influences on clone-level success and host specialization in a generalist parasite
A. V. KOEHLER, Y. P. SPRINGER, H. S. RANDHAWA, T. L. F. LEUNG, D. B. KEENEY and R. POULIN

The impact of intraspecific variation in a fish predator on the evolution of phenotypic plasticity and investment in sex in Daphnia ambigua
M. R. WALSH and D. M. POST

Form follows function: morphological diversification and alternative trapping strategies in carnivorous Nepenthes pitcher plants

U. BAUER, C. J. CLEMENTE, T. RENNER and W. FEDERLE

Local adaptation and matching habitat choice in female barn owls with respect to melanic coloration

A. N. DREISS, S. ANTONIAZZA, R. BURRI, L. FUMAGALLI, C. SONNAY, C. FREY, J. GOUDET and A. ROULIN

Developmental plasticity, morphological variation and evolvability: a multilevel analysis of morphometric integration in the shape of compound leaves
C. P. KLINGENBERG, S. DUTTKE, S. WHELAN and M. KIM

Fitness consequences of social network position in a wild population of forked fungus beetles (Bolitotherus cornutus)
V. A. FORMICA, C. W. WOOD, W. B. LARSEN, R. E. BUTTERFIELD, M. E. AUGAT, H. Y. HOUGEN and E. D. BRODIE III

Speciation within genomic networks: a case study based on Steatocranus cichlids of the lower Congo rapids
J. SCHWARZER, B. MISOF and U. K. SCHLIEWEN

Maternal effects and heritability of annual productivity
J. SCHROEDER, T. BURKE, M.-E. MANNARELLI, D. A. DAWSON and S. NAKAGAWA

Strength, diversity and plasticity of postmating reproductive barriers between two hybridizing oak species (Quercus robur L. and Quercus petraea (Matt) Liebl.)
P. ABADIE, G. ROUSSEL, B. DENCAUSSE, C. BONNET, E. BERTOCCHI, J.-M. LOUVET, A. KREMER and P. GARNIER-GÉRÉ

Post-mating prezygotic barriers to gene exchange between hybridizing field crickets

E. L. LARSON, G. L. HUME, J. A. ANDRÉS and R. G. HARRISON

Abiotic heterogeneity drives parasite local adaptation in coevolving bacteria and phages
L. LOPEZ PASCUA, S. GANDON and A. BUCKLING

Regional divergence and mosaic spatial distribution of two closely related damselfly species (Enallagma hageni and Enallagma ebrium)
A. BOURRET, M. A. McPEEK and J. TURGEON

Disentangling determinants of egg size in the Geometridae (Lepidoptera) using an advanced phylogenetic comparative method
R. B. DAVIS, J. JAVOIŠ, J. PIENAAR, E. ÕUNAP and T. TAMMARU

Are reptile and amphibian species younger in the Northern Hemisphere than in the Southern Hemisphere?
S. DUBEY and R. SHINE
 Editor's Choice
 
Take a look at these articles selected by the editor of the Journal of Evolutionary Biology – Michael G. Ritchie

Genotype × environment interaction, environmental heterogeneity and the lek paradox
M. D. GREENFIELD, R. G. DANKA, J. M. GLEASON, B. R. HARRIS, Y. ZHOU

The red queen coupled with directional selection favours the evolution of sex
E. E. HODGSON, S. P. OTTO

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  Journal of Evolutionary Biology
 European Society for Evolutionary Biology
 
ESEB
 
The European Society for Evolutionary Biology was founded in 1987 and counts over 1400 members. The objectives of the Society are to support the study of organic evolution and the integration of all those scientific fields that are concerned with evolutionary biology.

The Society endeavours to accomplish these objectives through the publication of the Journal of Evolutionary Biology, through the organisation of scientific meetings, scientific prizes, travel awards, and supporting outreach initiatives directed at general public.

Become a member of ESEB to receive benefits including:
 
bullet   Reduced delegate attendance rates at meetings, including the Annual Conference and the upcoming Evolution 2012 conference with SSE, ASN & SSB in Ottawa.
bullet   A personal subscription to the Society's journal, the Journal of Evolutionary Biology
bullet   50% discount on the Online Open fee for members publishing a paper open access in the Journal of Evolutionary Biology
bullet   Discounts and offers, including 25% discount on Wiley−Blackwell books
    Join ESEB here
To find out more, including information on membership, please visit www.eseb.org.

In this newsletter, we would also like to congratulate Tanja Stadler, the 2012 Winner of the John Maynard Smith prize.

The John Maynard Smith Prize is awarded every two years, at the regular conference meeting of the Society, to outstanding young researchers in the field of evolutionary biology. Candidates for the prize must be nominated by a senior colleague and should have defended their Ph.D. thesis no earlier than in the two years prior to the meeting.
 
Tanja Stadler is a junior group leader at ETH Zurich (Switzerland). Her work focuses on developing phylogenetic methodology such that, based on the increasing amount of molecular sequence data, past evolutionary and epidemiological processes can be inferred. In particular, Tanja developed methodology to reliably estimate major shifts in past speciation and extinction rates, as well as to quantify the severity of spread of emerging viral diseases.

Tanja's prize will be celebrated at the First Joint Congress on Evolutionary Biology congress in Ottawa, Canada 2012 where she will give the John Maynard Smith Prize Lecture on "Looking at the present to learn about the past".
 
 
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