Alison M. Pischedda, M.Sc.

EEMB University of California, Santa Barbara, Santa Barbara, CA, United States 
Sexual Selection, Sexual Conflict
"Alison Pischedda"
Cross-listing: FlyTree


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Adam Chippindale grad student Queens University (FlyTree)
William Rice grad student 2010 UC Santa Barbara
 (Sexual selection and sexual conflict in a Drosophila melanogaster model system.)
Thomas L. Turner post-doc UC Santa Barbara (FlyTree)
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Pischedda A, Shahandeh MP, Cochrane WG, et al. (2014) Natural variation in the strength and direction of male mating preferences for female pheromones in Drosophila melanogaster. Plos One. 9: e87509
Pischedda A, Stewart AD, Little MK. (2012) Male × female interaction for a pre-copulatory trait, but not a post-copulatory trait, among cosmopolitan populations of Drosophila melanogaster. Plos One. 7: e31683
Pischedda A, Rice WR. (2012) Partitioning sexual selection into its mating success and fertilization success components. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America. 109: 2049-53
Pischedda A, Stewart AD, Little MK, et al. (2011) Male genotype influences female reproductive investment in Drosophila melanogaster. Proceedings. Biological Sciences / the Royal Society. 278: 2165-72
Stewart AD, Pischedda A, Rice WR. (2010) Resolving intralocus sexual conflict: genetic mechanisms and time frame. The Journal of Heredity. 101: S94-9
Long TA, Pischedda A, Rice WR. (2010) Remating in Drosophila melanogaster: are indirect benefits condition dependent? Evolution; International Journal of Organic Evolution. 64: 2767-74
Long TA, Pischedda A, Nichols RV, et al. (2010) The timing of mating influences reproductive success in Drosophila melanogaster: implications for sexual conflict. Journal of Evolutionary Biology. 23: 1024-32
Long TA, Pischedda A, Stewart AD, et al. (2009) A cost of sexual attractiveness to high-fitness females. Plos Biology. 7: e1000254
Long TA, Pischedda A. (2005) Do female Drosophila melanogaster adaptively bias offspring sex ratios in relation to the age of their mate? Proceedings. Biological Sciences / the Royal Society. 272: 1781-7
Pischedda A, Chippindale A. (2005) Sex, mutation and fitness: asymmetric costs and routes to recovery through compensatory evolution. Journal of Evolutionary Biology. 18: 1115-22
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