Matthew B. Dugas, Ph.D.

2010 Department of Zoology University of Oklahoma, Norman, OK, United States 
Zoology Biology
"Matthew Dugas"


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Doug Mock grad student 2010 University of Oklahoma
 (Ornamental nestling mouth coloration and parental care in house sparrows.)
Corinne L. Richards-Zawacki post-doc Tulane
Ryan A. Martin post-doc 2014-2017 Case Western
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Dugas MB, Yeager J, Karkos AM. (2020) Preferences for and use of light microhabitats differ among and within populations of a polytypic poison frog Biological Journal of the Linnean Society. 129: 379-387
Yang Y, Blomenkamp S, Dugas MB, et al. (2019) Mate Choice versus Mate Preference: Inferences about Color-Assortative Mating Differ between Field and Lab Assays of Poison Frog Behavior. The American Naturalist. 193: 598-607
Saporito RA, Russell MW, Richards-Zawacki CL, et al. (2019) Experimental evidence for maternal provisioning of alkaloid defenses in a dendrobatid frog. Toxicon : Official Journal of the International Society On Toxinology
Yang Y, Dugas MB, Sudekum HJ, et al. (2018) Male-male aggression is unlikely to stabilize a poison frog polymorphism. Journal of Evolutionary Biology
Dugas MB, McGraw KJ, Strickler SA. (2018) Mouth coloration in nestling Cave Swallows (Petrochelidon fulva) differs from that of adults, is carotenoid based and correlated with body mass Journal of Ornithology. 159: 581-586
Dugas MB, Strickler SA, Stynoski JL. (2017) Tadpole begging reveals high quality. Journal of Evolutionary Biology
Dugas MB. (2016) Baby birds do not always tell the truth. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America
Yang Y, Richards-Zawacki CL, Devar A, et al. (2016) Poison frog color morphs express assortative mate preferences in allopatry but not sympatry. Evolution; International Journal of Organic Evolution
Dugas MB, McCormack L, Gadau A, et al. (2016) Choosy Cannibals Preferentially Consume Siblings with Relatively Low Fitness Prospects. The American Naturalist. 188: 124-31
Dugas MB, Moore MP, Martin RA, et al. (2016) The payoffs of maternal care increase as offspring develop, favouring extended provisioning in an egg-feeding frog. Journal of Evolutionary Biology
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