Kerr, Peter J. Cattadori, Isabella M. Liu, June Sim, Derek G. Dodds, Jeff W. Brooks, Jason W. Kennett, Mary J. Holmes, Edward C. and Read, Andrew F. 2017. Next step in the ongoing arms race between myxoma virus and wild rabbits in Australia is a novel disease phenotype. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences, Vol. 114, Issue. 35, p. 9397.
Lavrova, Anastasia I. Postnikov, Eugene B. Manicheva, Olga A. and Vishnevsky, Boris I. 2017. Bi-logistic model for disease dynamics caused by Mycobacterium tuberculosis in Russia . Royal Society Open Science, Vol. 4, Issue. 9, p. 171033.
DEHON, MANUEL PERRARD, ADRIEN ENGEL, MICHAEL S. NEL, ANDRÉ and MICHEZ, DENIS 2017. Antiquity of cleptoparasitism among bees revealed by morphometric and phylogenetic analysis of a Paleocene fossil nomadine (Hymenoptera: Apidae). Systematic Entomology, Vol. 42, Issue. 3, p. 543.
Gulbudak, Hayriye Cannataro, Vincent L. Tuncer, Necibe and Martcheva, Maia 2017. Vector-Borne Pathogen and Host Evolution in a Structured Immuno-Epidemiological System. Bulletin of Mathematical Biology, Vol. 79, Issue. 2, p. 325.
Roth, Olivia and Landis, Susanne H. 2017. Trans-generational plasticity in response to immune challenge is constrained by heat stress. Evolutionary Applications, Vol. 10, Issue. 5, p. 514.
Labbé, Frédéric Lung-Escarmant, Brigitte Fievet, Virgil Soularue, Jean-Paul Laurent, Céline Robin, Cécile and Dutech, Cyril 2017. Variation in traits associated with parasitism and saprotrophism in a fungal root-rot pathogen invading intensive pine plantations. Fungal Ecology, Vol. 26, p. 99.
Anderson, Warwick 2017. Nowhere to run, rabbit: the cold-war calculus of disease ecology. History and Philosophy of the Life Sciences, Vol. 39, Issue. 2,
Lidsky, Peter V Andino, Raul and Rouzine, Igor M 2017. Variability in viral pathogenesis: modeling the dynamic of acute and persistent infections. Current Opinion in Virology, Vol. 23, p. 120.
Hedrick, Stephen M. 2017. Understanding Immunity through the Lens of Disease Ecology. Trends in Immunology,
Mikonranta, Lauri Dickel, Franziska Mappes, Johanna and Freitak, Dalial 2017. Lepidopteran species have a variety of defence strategies against bacterial infections. Journal of Invertebrate Pathology, Vol. 144, p. 88.
Diard, Médéric and Hardt, Wolf-Dietrich 2017. Evolution of bacterial virulence. FEMS Microbiology Reviews, Vol. 41, Issue. 5, p. 679.
Sorci, Gabriele Lippens, Cédric Léchenault, Clothilde and Faivre, Bruno 2017. Benefits of immune protection versus immunopathology costs: A synthesis from cytokine KO models. Infection, Genetics and Evolution, Vol. 54, p. 491.
Goren, Liron and Ben-Ami, Frida 2017. To eat or not to eat infected food: a bug’s dilemma. Hydrobiologia, Vol. 798, Issue. 1, p. 25.
Echaubard, Pierre León, Tomas Suwanatrai, Kulwadee Chaiyos, Jukkrid Kim, Christina S. Mallory, Frank F. Kaewkes, Sasithorn Spear, Robert C. and Sripa, Banchob 2017. Experimental and modelling investigations of Opisthorchis viverrini miracidia transmission over time and across temperatures: implications for control. International Journal for Parasitology, Vol. 47, Issue. 5, p. 257.
Meaden, Sean and Koskella, Britt 2017. Adaptation of the pathogen, Pseudomonas syringae , during experimental evolution on a native vs. alternative host plant. Molecular Ecology, Vol. 26, Issue. 7, p. 1790.
Brusini, Jérémie Wayne, Marta L. Franc, Alain and Robin, Cécile 2017. The impact of parasitism on resource allocation in a fungal host: the case of Cryphonectria parasitica and its mycovirus, Cryphonectria Hypovirus 1. Ecology and Evolution, Vol. 7, Issue. 15, p. 5967.
Moleón, Marcos Martínez-Carrasco, Carlos Muellerklein, Oliver C. Getz, Wayne M. Muñoz-Lozano, Carlos Sánchez-Zapata, José A. and Jackson, Andrew 2017. Carnivore carcasses are avoided by carnivores. Journal of Animal Ecology, Vol. 86, Issue. 5, p. 1179.
Nolan, Maxcy P. and Delaplane, Keith S. 2017. Parasite dispersal risk tolerance is mediated by its reproductive value. Animal Behaviour, Vol. 132, p. 247.
Kloesener, Michaela H. Bose, Joy and Schulte, Rebecca D. 2017. Experimental evolution with a multicellular host causes diversification within and between microbial parasite populations-Differences in emerging phenotypes of two different parasite strains. Evolution, Vol. 71, Issue. 9, p. 2194.
The coevolution of parasites and their hosts has both general biological interest and practical implications in agricultural, veterinary and medical fields. Surprisingly, most medical, parasitological and ecological texts dismiss the subject with unsupported statements to the effect that ‘successful’ parasite species evolve to be harmless to their hosts. Recently, however, several people have explored theoretical aspects of the population genetics of host-parasite associations; these authors conclude that such associations may be responsible for much of the genetic diversity found within natural populations, from blood group polymorphisms (Haldane, 1949) to protein polymorphisms in general (Clarke, 1975, 1976) and to histocompatibility systems (Duncan, Wakeland & Klein, 1980). It has also been argued that pathogens may constitute the selective force responsible for the evolution and maintenance of sexual reproduction in animal and plant species (Jaenike, 1978; Hamilton, 1980, 1981, 1982; Bremermann, 1980).
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