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dc.contributor.authorRayner, Jack
dc.contributor.authorAldridge, Sarah
dc.contributor.authorMontealegre-Z, Fernando
dc.contributor.authorBailey, Nathan William
dc.date.accessioned2019-05-03T09:30:01Z
dc.date.available2019-05-03T09:30:01Z
dc.date.issued2019-04-29
dc.identifier.citationRayner , J , Aldridge , S , Montealegre-Z , F & Bailey , N W 2019 , ' A silent orchestra : convergent song loss in Hawaiian crickets is repeated, morphologically varied, and widespread ' , Ecology , vol. Early View , e02694 . https://doi.org/10.1002/ecy.2694en
dc.identifier.issn0012-9658
dc.identifier.otherPURE: 258156036
dc.identifier.otherPURE UUID: a869731a-c362-460a-ade6-981039854ced
dc.identifier.otherScopus: 85065201452
dc.identifier.otherWOS: 000478103000003
dc.identifier.otherORCID: /0000-0003-3531-7756/work/60888428
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/10023/17637
dc.descriptionThis work was supported by funding to N.W.B. from the UK Natural Environment Research Council (NE/I027800/1, NE/L011255/1). The micro-CT scanner was funded by the European Research Council, Grant ERC-CoG-2017-773067 to FMZ.en
dc.description.abstractHost–parasite interactions are predicted to drive the evolution of defenses and counter‐defenses, but the ability of either partner to adapt depends on new and advantageous traits arising. The loss of male song in Hawaiian field crickets (Teleogryllus oceanicus) subject to fatal parasitism by eavesdropping flies (Ormia ochracea) is a textbook example of rapid evolution in one such arms race (Dugatkin 2008). Male crickets ordinarily sing to attract females by rubbing their forewings together, which produces sound by exciting acoustic resonating structures formed from modified wing veins (normal‐wing, Nw; Fig. 1A). The resulting song is the target of strong sexual selection by conspecific females. However, in Hawaii, male song also attracts female flies that squirt larvae onto males or nearby female crickets; the larvae then burrow into, consume, and ultimately kill the host. The flies thus impose strong natural selection on male song.
dc.format.extent4
dc.language.isoeng
dc.relation.ispartofEcologyen
dc.rights© 2019, the Ecological Society of America. This work has been made available online in accordance with the publisher's policies. This is the final published version of the work, which was originally published at https://doi.org/10.1002/ecy.2694en
dc.subjectAdaptationen
dc.subjectConvergent evolutionen
dc.subjectField cricketen
dc.subjectHost-parasite interactionen
dc.subjectNatural selectionen
dc.subjectRapid adaptionen
dc.subjectSexual signalen
dc.subjectTeleogryllus oceanicusen
dc.subjectTrait lossen
dc.subjectQH301 Biologyen
dc.subjectNDASen
dc.subject.lccQH301en
dc.titleA silent orchestra : convergent song loss in Hawaiian crickets is repeated, morphologically varied, and widespreaden
dc.typeJournal articleen
dc.description.versionPublisher PDFen
dc.contributor.institutionUniversity of St Andrews.School of Biologyen
dc.contributor.institutionUniversity of St Andrews.Centre for Biological Diversityen
dc.identifier.doihttps://doi.org/10.1002/ecy.2694
dc.description.statusPeer revieweden
dc.date.embargoedUntil2019-04-29


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