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A phylogenetic perspective on foraging mode evolution and habitat use in West Indian Anolis lizards. / Johnson, M.A.; Leal, M.; Rodríguez Schettino, L.; Lara, A.C.; Revell, L.J.; Losos, J.B.En: Animal Behaviour, Vol. 75, N.º 2, 2008, p. 555-563.
Resultado de la investigación: Contribución a una revista › Artículo › revisión exhaustiva
TY - JOUR
T1 - A phylogenetic perspective on foraging mode evolution and habitat use in West Indian Anolis lizards
AU - Johnson, M.A.
AU - Leal, M.
AU - Rodríguez Schettino, L.
AU - Lara, A.C.
AU - Revell, L.J.
AU - Losos, J.B.
N1 - Cited By :25 Export Date: 17 April 2018 CODEN: ANBEA Correspondence Address: Johnson, M.A.; Washington University, Department of Biology, St. Louis, MO, United States; email: email@example.com Funding details: AAUW, American Association of University Women Funding details: NSF, National Science Foundation Funding details: National Geographic Society Funding text: This research was supported by grants from the National Geographic Society and the National Science Foundation. M.A.J. was also supported by a dissertation fellowship from the American Association of University Women. For assistance with field data collection for data set 1, we thank R. Kirby, A. Chen, C. Fresquez, J. Ladner, T. Ramsey, J. Shaw, S. Singhal and S. Wang. For assistance with field data collection for data set 2, we thank A. D. Alvarez, K. de Queiroz, L. Fleishman, C. Giorni, P. Hertz, N. Hess, G. Myers, V. Rivalta González, A. Schuler, A. Torres Barboza, R. Thomas, R. Trivers, G. Villela, D. Wagner, R. Waide, J. Woodley and A. Yarmo. We also thank the staff and researchers at the Discovery Bay Marine Laboratory, the El Verde Field Station, Coralsol Beach Resort in Barahona, Dominican Republic, and the residents of Southfield, Jamaica and Polo, Dominican Republic. We thank E. Martins and two referees for constructive comments on a previous version of this manuscript. References: Anderson, R.A., Karasov, W.H., Contrasts in energy intake and expenditure in sit-and-wait and widely foraging lizards (1981) Oecologia, 49, pp. 67-72; Bell, A.M., Future directions in behavioural syndromes research (2007) Proceedings of the Royal Society of London, Series B, 274, pp. 755-761; Burghardt, G.M., Gittleman, J.G., Comparative and phylogenetic analyses: new wine, old bottles (1990) Interpretation and Explanation in the Study of Behavior, Comparative Perspective, 2, pp. 192-225. , Bekoff M., and Jamieson D. 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PY - 2008
Y1 - 2008
N2 - Although many descriptive studies of foraging mode have been performed, the factors that underlie the evolution of foraging mode remain poorly understood. To test the hypothesis that foraging mode evolution is affected by habitat use, we analysed two data sets including 31 species of West Indian Anolis lizards. In this genus, the same suite of habitat specialists (or ecomorphs) has evolved on four islands, providing the replication necessary to evaluate the generality of the relationship between foraging mode and habitat use. Using habitat and behavioural data, we conducted phylogenetic comparative analyses to determine whether species of the same ecomorph have evolved similar foraging behaviour and whether differences in foraging mode are associated with differences in habitat use. We found that Anolis species show substantial variation in foraging behaviour, including differences in movement and eating rates. Furthermore, variation among ecomorphs indicates that foraging behaviour is related to habitat use, although the specific environmental factors driving foraging divergence are unclear. Our results show that foraging mode is an evolutionarily labile trait that is influenced by evolution of habitat use. © 2007 The Association for the Study of Animal Behaviour.
AB - Although many descriptive studies of foraging mode have been performed, the factors that underlie the evolution of foraging mode remain poorly understood. To test the hypothesis that foraging mode evolution is affected by habitat use, we analysed two data sets including 31 species of West Indian Anolis lizards. In this genus, the same suite of habitat specialists (or ecomorphs) has evolved on four islands, providing the replication necessary to evaluate the generality of the relationship between foraging mode and habitat use. Using habitat and behavioural data, we conducted phylogenetic comparative analyses to determine whether species of the same ecomorph have evolved similar foraging behaviour and whether differences in foraging mode are associated with differences in habitat use. We found that Anolis species show substantial variation in foraging behaviour, including differences in movement and eating rates. Furthermore, variation among ecomorphs indicates that foraging behaviour is related to habitat use, although the specific environmental factors driving foraging divergence are unclear. Our results show that foraging mode is an evolutionarily labile trait that is influenced by evolution of habitat use. © 2007 The Association for the Study of Animal Behaviour.
U2 - 10.1016/j.anbehav.2007.06.012
DO - 10.1016/j.anbehav.2007.06.012
M3 - Article
VL - 75
SP - 555
EP - 563
JO - Animal Behaviour
JF - Animal Behaviour
SN - 0003-3472
IS - 2