Michael S. Webster

Affiliations: 
Neurobiology and Behavior Cornell University, Ithaca, NY, United States 
Google:
"Michael Webster"

Collaborators

Sign in to add collaborator
Hubert Schwabl collaborator (Neurotree)
BETA: Related publications

Publications

You can help our author matching system! If you notice any publications incorrectly attributed to this author, please sign in and mark matches as correct or incorrect.

Khalil S, Welklin JF, McGraw KJ, et al. (2020) Testosterone regulates -linked carotenoid signal expression in male red-backed fairywrens (). Proceedings. Biological Sciences. 287: 20201687
Brouwer L, van de Pol M, Hidalgo Aranzamendi N, et al. (2017) Multiple hypotheses explain variation in extra-pair paternity at different levels in a single bird family. Molecular Ecology
Dowling J, Webster MS. (2017) Working with what you've got: unattractive males show greater mate-guarding effort in a duetting songbird. Biology Letters. 13
Lindsay WR, Barron DG, Webster MS, et al. (2016) Testosterone activates sexual dimorphism including male-typical carotenoid but not melanin plumage pigmentation in a female bird. The Journal of Experimental Biology. 219: 3091-3099
Baldassarre DT, Greig EI, Webster MS. (2016) The couple that sings together stays together: duetting, aggression and extra-pair paternity in a promiscuous bird species. Biology Letters. 12
Pasch B, Abbasi MZ, Wilson M, et al. (2016) Cross-fostering alters advertisement vocalizations of grasshopper mice (Onychomys): Evidence for the developmental stress hypothesis. Physiology & Behavior
Potticary AL, Dowling JL, Barron DG, et al. (2016) Subtle benefits of cooperation to breeding males of the Red-backed Fairywren Auk. 133: 286-297
Colombelli-Négrel D, Webster MS, Dowling JL, et al. (2016) Vocal imitation of mother's calls by begging Red-backed Fairywren nestlings increases parental provisioning Auk. 133: 273-285
Dowling J, Webster MS. (2016) An experimental test of duet function in a fairy-wren (Malurus) with moderate cuckoldry rates Behavioral Ecology. 27: 228-236
Greig EI, Baldassarre DT, Webster MS. (2015) Differential rates of phenotypic introgression are associated with male behavioral responses to multiple signals. Evolution; International Journal of Organic Evolution
See more...