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Epigenetic synthesis: a need for a new paradigm for evolution in a contaminated world. F1000Prime Recommendation of [Crews D and Gore AC, F1000 Biol Rep 2012, 4(18)]. In F1000Prime, 02 Oct 2012. (First author, with P.J. Landrigan).
On becoming a better scientist. Israel Journal of Ecology and Evolution 57:293-307.
Variation in universal temperature dependence of biological rates. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA. 108:10377-10378 (First author, with J. E. Kingsolver).
Ocean deoxygenation: past, present, and future. EOS 92:409-420 (Seventh author, with P. G. Falkowski, T. Algeo, L. Codispoti, C. A. Deutsch, . Emerson, B. Hales, R. Huey, W. Jenkins, L. R. Kump, L. Levin, T. Lyons, N. Nelson, O. Schofield, R. Summons, L. Talley, E. Thomas, F. Whitney, and C. Pilcher).
Does thermoregulatory behavior maximize reproductive fitness of natural isolates of Caenorhabditis elegans? BMC Evol Biol 22:257. (Fourth author, with J.L. Anderson, L. Albergotti, and P.C. Phillips).
Evolutionary physiology of insect thermal adaptation to cold environments. pp. 223-241 in: Low Temperature Biology of Insects, eds. D.L. Denlinger and R. E. Lee, Jr. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.
Local adaptation and evolution of parasitoid interactions in an invasive species, Drosophila subobscura. Evolutionary Ecology Research 12: 873–883. (Fourth author, with P. Gibert, R. Allemand, H. Henri & R. B. Huey.
Are lizards toast? Science 328: 832-833. (first author, with J. B. Losos and C. Moritz).
Global metabolic impacts of recent climate warming. Nature 467:704-706. (third author, with M. E. Dillon and G. Wang).
Thermodynamic effects on organismal performance: Is hotter better? Physiological and Biochemical Zoology 83:197-206 (Second author, with M.J. Angilletta, Jr., and M. Frazier).
Why tropical forest lizards are vulnerable to climate warming. Proceedings of the Royal Society, B. 276:1939-1948. First author, with J. J. Tewksbury, C. A. Deutsch, L. J. Vitt, P. E. Hertz, and H. J. Alvarez Perez
Commentary: Can behavior douse the fire of climate warming? Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences USA. First author, with J.J. Tewksbury
Laboratory evolution meets Catch 22: balancing simplicity and realism. (First author, with F. Rosenzweig). pp. 671-707 in: Experimental Evolution: Concepts, Methods, and Applications of Selection Experiments (T. Garland, Jr., and M. R. Rose, eds). University of California Press, Berkeley.
The chromosomal polymorphism of Drosophila subobscura: a microevolutionary weapon to monitor global change. Heredity (Second author, with J. Balanyà, G. W. Gilchrist, L. Serra). dx.doi.org/10.1038/hdy.2009.86
Thermal preference in Drosophila. Journal of Thermal Biology 34:109-119. (Fourth author, with M.E. Dillon, G. Wang, P.A. Garrity
Partial thermoregulatory compensation by a rapidly evolving invasive species along a latitudinal cline. Ecology 90:1715-1720 (first author, with M. Pascual).
Evolution of Chilean colonizing populations of Drosophila subobscura: lethal genes and chromosomal arrangements. (Sixth author, with F. Mestres, J. Balanyà, M. Pascual, C. Arenas, G. W. Gilchrist, and L. Serra). Genetica 136:37-48
Impacts of climate warming on terrestrial ectotherms across latitude. Third author, with C. A. Deutsch, J. J. Tewksbury, K. S. Sheldon, C. K. Ghalambor, D. C. Haak, and P. R. Martin. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science, USA 105:6668-6672.
Why "suboptimal" is optimal: Jensen's inequality and ectotherm thermal preferences. American Naturalist 171:E102-E118. (Second author, with T. L. Martin).
Bart's familiar quotations: the enduring biological wisdom of George A. Bartholomew. First author, with A. F. Bennett. Physiological and Biochemical Zoology 81:519-525.
Impacts of climate warming on terrestrial ectotherms across latitude. Third author, with C. A. Deutsch, J. J. Tewksbury, K. S. Sheldon, C. K. Ghalambor, D. C. Haak, and P. R. Martin. Proceedings of the National Academy of Science, USA 105:6668-6672.
Putting the heat on tropical animals. Science 320:1296-1297. (Second author, with J.J. Tewksbury and C.A. Deutsch).
Potential responses to climate change for organisms with complex life histories: evolution and plasticity in Pacific salmon. Evolutionary Applications 1:252-270. (Eighth author, with L. G. Crozier, A.P. Hendry, P.W. Lawson, T.P. Quinn, N.J. Mantua, J. Battin, and R.G. Shaw).
Size, temperature, and fitness: three rules. Evolutionary Ecology Research (Second author, with J. G. Kingsolver) 10:251-268.
Commentary: climate warming and environmental sex determination in tuatara: the Last of the Sphenodontians. Proceedings of the Royal Society, B 275:2181-2183. (First author, with F. J. Janzen).^ top
Effects of age and gender on success and death of mountaineers on Mount Everest. Biology Letters 3:498-500. (First author, with R. Salisbury, J.-L. Wang, and M. Mao).
Thermal preference of Caenorhabditis elegans: a null model and empirical tests. Journal of Experimental Biology 210:3107-3116. (Fifth author, with J. L. Anderson, L. Albergotti, S. Proulx, C. Peden, and P. C. Phillips)
Life History consequences of temperature transients in Drosophila melanogaster. Journal of Experimental Biology 210:2897-2904. (Third author, with M. E. Dillon and L. R. Y.Cahn).
Lizard thermal biology: do genders differ? American Naturalist 170:473-478. (First author, with E. R. Pianka).
Introduction history of Drosophila subobscura in the New World: a microsatellite based survey using ABC methods. Molecular Ecology 16:3069-3083. (fifth author with M. Pascual, M.P. Chapuis, F. Mestres, J. Balany?, RB Huey, G.W. Gilchrist, L. Serra, and A. Estoup.)
Response to Comment on "Global Genetic Change Tracks Global Climate Warming in Drosophila subobscura". Science 315:1497b. (third author with J. Balany?, J. M. Oller, G. W. Gilchrist, and L. Serra.)
Historical introduction: On widely foraging for Kalahari lizards. pp. 1 - 10, In: The Foraging biology of lizards: evolutionary consequences of foraging mode. S.M. Reilly, L. D. McBrayer, and D.B Miles, eds. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, U.K. (First author, with E. R. Pianka).^ top
Are mountain passes higher in the tropics? Janzens hypothesis revisited. Integrative and Comparative Biology 46:5-17. (Second author, with C. K. Ghalambor, P. R. Martin, J. J. Tewksbury, and G. Wang).
Living history of physiology: Carl Gans.Advances in Physiological Education 30:102-107. (Second author, with R. Dudley and D. R. Carrier).
Global genetic change tracks global climate warming in Drosophila subobscura. Science 313:1773-1775. (third author with J. Balany), J. M. Oller, G. W. Gilchrist, and L. Serra.)
Thermodynamics constrains the evolution of insect population growth rates: "warmer is better." American Naturalist 168:512-520. (Second author, with M. Frazier and D. Berrigan).
Sexual size dimorphism in a Drosophila clade, the D. obscura group. Zoology 1090:318-330. (First author, with B. Moreteau, J.C. Moreteau, P. Gibert, G. W. Gilchrist, A. R. Ives, T. Garland, Jr., and J. R. David).
Drosophila subobscura. In: Invasive Species of the Pacific Northwest. P. D Boersma, S. E. Reichard, and A. Van Buren, eds. University of Washington Press, Seattle. (First author, with G. W. Gilchrist).^ top
Climbing a triassic Mount Everest: Into thinner air. JAMA-Journal of the American Medial Association 294(14): 1761-1762. (First author, with P. D. Ward).
Introduction: a symposium honoring George A. Bartholomew. Integrative and Comparative Biology 45:217-218. (First author, with G. E. Hofmann).
Hypoxia, global warming, and terrestrial Late Permian Extinctions. Science 308:398-401. (First author, with P. D. Ward).^ top
A time series of evolution in action: Latitudinal cline in wing size in South American Drosophila subobscura. Evolution 58:768-780. (Second author with G. W. Gilchrist, J. Balanyà, M. Pascual, and L. Serra).
Starvation resistance in Drosophila melanogaster: testing for a possible 'cannibalism? bias. Functional Ecology 18:952-954. (First author, with J. Suess, H. Hamilton, and G. W. Gilchrist).
Plastic and genetic variation in wing loading as a function of temperature within and among parallel clines in Drosophila subobscura. Integrative and Comparative Biology 44:461-470. (Second author, with G. W. Gilchrist).^ top
Morphometrical evolution in a Drosophila clade: the Drosophila obscura group. (Fifth author, with B. Moreteau, P. Gibert, G. Petavy, J.-C. Moreteau, and J. R. David). J. Zool. Syst. Evol. Research 41:64-71.
Behavioral drive versus behavioral inertia in evolution: a null model approach. American Naturalist 161:357-366. (First author, with P. E. Hertz and B. Sinervo).
Evolutionary pace of chromosomal polymorphism in colonizing populations of Drosophila subobscura: an evolutionary time series. Evolution 57;1837-1845. (Fourth author, with J. Balanyà, L. Serra, G. W. Gilchrist, M. Pascual, F. Mestres, and E. Solé).
The fly that came in from the cold: geographic variation of recovery time from low-temperature exposure in Drosophila subobscura. Functional Ecology 17:425-430. (Fifth author, with J. R. David, P. Gibert, B. Moreteau, G. W. Gilchrist)
Success and death on Mount Everest. American Alpine Journal (first author, with R. Salisbury).
Mutation, performance, fitness. Integrative and Comparative Biology 43:387-395 (first author, with G. W. Gilchrist, K. Ward, L. Maves, D. Pepin, and D. Houle).
Introduction: the evolution of morphology, performance, and fitness. Integrative and Comparative Biology 43:361-366 (Second author with J. G. Kingsolver).
Detection of yellow mutation in North American Drosophila subobscura. Drosophila Information Service 86:173. First author with J. Balanya and F. Mestres.
Genetic, prenatal, and postnatal correlates of dispersal in hatchling fence lizards (Sceloporus occidentalis). Behavioral Ecology 14:650-655.^ top
Sewall Wright Award: Linda Partridge. American Naturalist 161:i- ii.
Plants versus animals: do they deal with stress in different ways? Integrative and Comparative Biology 42:415-423. (First author, with M. Carlson, L. Crozier, M. Frazier, H. Hamilton, C. Harley, A. Hoang, and J. G. Kingsolver
PERSPECTIVE: Snake sodium channels resist TTX arrest. Science 297:1289-1290. (first author, with W. J. Moody).^ top
Temperature, demography, and ectotherm fitness. American Naturalist 158:204-210 (First author, with D. Berrigan).
Rapid evolution of wing size clines in Drosophila subobscura. Genetica 112-113:273-286 (Second author, with G. W.Gilchrist and L. Serra).
Limits to human performance: how dangerous is it to reach the summit of an 8,000-m peak? Journal of Experimental Biology 204:3115-3119. (First author, with X. Eguskitza).
Economics of adventure: on the high cost of Himalayan climbing permits. The Alpine Journal 106:155-169.
Huey RB, Eguskitz X, and Dillon M. Mountaineering in thin air. In: Hypoxia: From Genes to the Bedside,Adv Exp Biol Med R. C. Roach and P. H. Hackett, (Eds.) Kluwer Academic/Plenum Publishers, New York.
How often do lizards 'run on empty'? Ecology 82:1-7 (First author, with E. R. Pianka and L. J. Vitt.)
Walking speed in Drosophila melanogaster: effects of developmental and adult temperatures and of age. Evolution 55:205-209 (Second author, with P. Gibert and G. W. Gilchrist).
Parental and developmental temperature effects on the thermal dependence of fitness in Drosophila melanogaster. Evolution 55: 209-214 (Second author, with G. W. Gilchrist).
Supplemental oxygen and death rates on Everest and K2. Journal of the American Medical Association 284:181. (First author, with X. Eguskitza).
[A non-technical version of the JAMA letter was published in the 2000 issue of the American Alpine Journal.]
Evolutionary physiology. Annual Review of Ecology and Systematics 31:315-341. (Third author, with M. E. Feder and A. F. Bennett).
Size and seasonal temperature in free-ranging Drosophila subobscura. Journal of Thermal Biology 25:267-272. (Second author, with J. S. Kari).
Rapid evolution of a latitudinal cline in body size in an introduced fly. Science 287(5451):308-309. (First author, with G. W. Gilchrist, and M. Carlsen).^ top
The direct response of Drosophila melanogaster to selection on knock-down temperature. Heredity 83:15-29. (Second author, with G. W. Gilchrist).
Testing the adaptive significance of acclimation: a strong inference approach. American Zoologist 39:323-336. (First author, with D. Berrigan, G. W. Gilchrist, and J. C. Herron).
Temperature regulation in free-ranging ectotherms: what are the appropriate questions? African Journal of Herpetology 48:41-48. (Second author, with P. E. Hertz and R. D. Stevenson).^ top
Evolutionary analyses of morphological and physiological plasticity in thermally variable environments. American Zoologist 38:545-560. (Second author, with J. G. Kingsolver).^ top
Thermal sensitivity of Drosophila melanogaster: Evolutionary responses of adults and eggs to laboratory natural selection at different temperatures. Physiological Zoology 70:403-414. (Second author, with G. W. Gilchrist and L. Partridge).^ top
Within- and between generation effects of temperature on the morphology and physiology of Drosophila melanogaster. Evolution 50:1205-1218. (Second author, with W. D. Crill and G. W. Gilchrist).
Testing evolutionary hypotheses of acclimation. Pp. 205-237, in I. A. Johnston and A. F. Bennett, eds., Animals and Temperature: Phenotypic and Evolutionary Adaptation. Society of Experimental Biology Symposium Volume, Cambridge University Press. (First author, with D. Berrigan).
Observations on body temperatures of some Neotropical desert geckos (Reptilia: Sauria: Gekkoninae). Cuad. Herp. 10:59-70. (Third author, with Y. L. Werner, N. Carrillo de Espinoza, D. Rothenstein, A. W. Salas, and F. Videla).^ top
Systematics and the study of organismal form and function. BioScience 45:696-704. (Second author, with G. V. Lauder, R. K. Monson, and R. J. Jensen).
Effects of parental, developmental, and laying temperatures on early fecundity of Drosophila melanogaster. Heredity 74:216-223. (First author, with T. Wakefield and W. D. Crill).
Chromosomal analysis of heat-shock resistance in Drosophila melanogaster evolving at different temperatures in the laboratory. Evolution 49:676-684. (Fourth author, with S. Cavicchi, D. Guerra, and V. LaTorre).
Bigger isn't always better: developmental and parental temperature and male territoriality in Drosophila melanogaster. Anim. Behav. 49:671-677. (Second author, with K. Zamudio and W. D. Crill).^ top
Introduction to Evolutionary Ecology Section, pp. 175-182. In: Vitt, L. J. and E. R. Pianka, eds., Lizard Ecology, Princeton University Press.^ top
Survival skills. pp. 113-121, in The Cycle of Life: Animal Behavior. T. Halliday, ed. Weldon Russell, Sydney, Australia.
How carefully do ectotherms regulate body temperature? The Fallacy of the Inappropriate Question. Am. Nat. 142:796-818. (Second author, with P. E. Hertz, and R. D. Stevenson).
Evolutionary responses to extreme temperatures in ectotherms. American Naturalist 141:S21-S46. (First author, with J. G. Kingsolver).
Biotic Interactions and Global Change. Sinauer Associates, Sunderland, MA. (Third editor, with P. M. Kareiva and J. G. Kingsolver).
An agenda for population and community research in global change, pp. 480-486. In: P. M. Kareiva, J. G. Kingsolver, and R. B. Huey, eds., Biotic Interactions and Global Change. Sinauer Associates, Sunderland, MA.^ top
Allometric engineering: a causal analysis of natural selection on offspring size. Science 258:1927-1930 (Third author, with B. Sinervo, P. Doughty, and K. Zamudio).
A method for rapidly measuring heat or cold resistance of small insects. Functional Ecology 6:489-494. (First author, with W. D. Crill, J. G. Kingsolver, and K. E. Weber).^ top
Thermal sensitivity of Drosophila melanogaster responds rapidly to laboratory natural selection. Evolution 45:751-756. (First author, with L. Partridge and K. Fowler).
The consequences of metamorphosis on salamander (Ambystoma) locomotor performance. Physiological Zoology 64:212-231. (Third author, with H. B. Shaffer and C. C. Austin).
Physiological consequences of habitat selection. American Naturalist 137:S91-S115.
Phylogeny and coadaptation of thermal physiology in lizards: a reanalysis. Evolution 45:1969-1975. (second author, with T. Garland, Jr., and A. F. Bennett).
Ether and CO2 affect heat tolerance of Drosophila melanogaster. Drosophila Information Service 70:215. (Second author, with M. T. Smith).^ top
Variation in locomotor performance in demographically known populations of the lizard Sceloporus merriami. Physiological Zoology 63:845-872. (First author, with A. E. Dunham, K. L. Overall, and R. A. Newman).
Studying the evolution of physiological performance. In:D. J. Futuyma and J. Antonovics, eds., Oxford Surveys in Evolutionary Biology, Vol. 6., pp. 251-284, . Oxford University Press, Oxford, U.K. (second author, with A. F. Bennett).
Stressing ecology and evolution (book review). Ecology 71:1635-1636. (First author, with J. G. Kingsolver).
Physiological adjustments to fluctuating thermal environments: an ecological and evolutionary perspective, pp. 37-59. In R. Morimoto, A. Tissieres, and C. Georgopoulous, editors, The Role of Heat Shock and Stress Response in Biology and Human Disease. (First author, with A. F. Bennett).
Locomotor impairment and defense in gravid lizards (Eumeces laticeps): behavioral shift in activity may offset costs of reproduction in an active forager. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology 27:153-157. (Fourth author, with W. E. Cooper, Jr., L. J. Vitt, R. Hedges).
Locomotor capacity and social dominance in adult male lizards (Sceloporus occidentalis). Functional Ecology 4:243-250. (Third author, with E. Hankins and T. Garland, Jr.).
Allometric engineering: an experimental test of the causes of interpopulational differences in performance. Science 248:1106-1109. (Second author, with B. Sinervo).^ top
Thermal biology of nocturnal geckos: Is sprint performance maximal at low body temperatures? Physiological Zoology 62:488-504. (First author, with P. H. Niewiarowski, J. Kaufmann, and J. C. Herron).
Repeatability of individual differences in locomotor performance and body size during early ontogeny of the lizard Sceloporus occidentalis. Functional Ecology 3:97-105. (Second author, with F. H. van Berkum, J.S. Tsuji, and T. Garland, Jr.).
MacArthur Award—Thomas W. Schoener. ESA Bulletin, 70:29-30.
Locomotor performance of hatchling fence lizards (Sceloporus occidentalis): quantitative genetics and morphometric correlates. Evolutionary Ecology, 3:240-252 (Second author, with J. S. Tsuji, F. H. van Berkum, T. Garland, Jr., and R. G. Shaw).
Hot rocks and not-so-hot rocks: retreat-site selection by garter snakes and its thermal consequences. Ecology 70:931-944. (First author with C. R. Peterson, S. J. Arnold, and W. P. Porter).
Evolution of thermal sensitivity of ectotherms. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 4:131-135. (First author, with J. G. Kingsolver).^ top
Time budgets, thermoregulation, and maximal locomotor performance: are reptiles Olympians or Boy Scouts? American Zoologist, 28:927-938 (Second author, with P.E. Hertz and T. Garland, Jr.).
Biology of the Reptilia, Vol. 16. (Ecology B: Defense and Life History). C. Gans and R. B. Huey, eds. A. R. Liss.^ top
The repeatability of locomotor performance in natural populations of the lizard Sceloporus merriami. Evolution 41:1116-1120. (first author, with A. E. Dunham).
Testing symmorphosis: does structure match functional requirements? Evolution 41:1404-1409 (second author, with T. Garland, Jr.).
Phylogeny, history, and the comparative method, pp.76-98. In M. E. Feder, A. F. Bennett, W. W. Burggren, and R. B. Huey, eds., New Directions in Ecological Physiology, Cambridge University Press.
Phylogenetic studies of coadaptation: preferred temperatures versus optimal performance temperatures of lizards. Evolution, 41:1098-1115. (first author with A. F. Bennett).
New Directions in Ecological Physiology. M. E. Feder, A. F. Bennett, W. W. Burggren, and R. B. Huey, eds. Cambridge University Press.^ top
Thermoregulation in reptiles, pp. 70-71. In T.R. Halliday and K. Adler, eds., Encyclopedia of Amphibians and Reptiles, Equinox (Oxford) Ltd., Oxford.
Physiological consequences of thermoregulation in a tropical lizard (Ameiva festiva). Physiological Zoology 59:464-472. (second author, with F. H. van Berkum and B. Adams).
A comparative approach to field and laboratory studies in evolutionary ecology, pp. 82-98. In M.E. Feder and G. Lauder, eds., Predator-Prey Relationships in Lower Vertebrates. University of Chicago Press. (First author, with A. F. Bennett).
A biophysical analysis of possible thermoregulatory adaptation in sailed pelycosaurs, pp. 195-206. In: N. Hotton, III, P. D. MacLean, J. J. Roth, and E. C. Roth, eds., Ecology and Biology of Mammal-like Reptiles. Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington, D.C. (third author, with C. R. Tracy and J. S. Turner).^ top
The parasol tail and thermoregulatory behavior of the Cape Ground Squirrel (Xerus inauris). Physiological Zoology 57:57-62 (second author, with A. F. Bennett, H. B. John-Alder, and K. A. Nagy).
Physiological correlates of natural activity and locomotor capacity in two species of lacertid lizards. J. Comp. Physiol. 154:113-118, (second author, with A. F. Bennett, H.John-Alder).
Locomotor capacity and foraging behaviour of Kalahari lacertid lizards. Animal Behaviour 32:41-50 (first author, with A. Bennett, H. John-Alder, and K. A. Nagy).
Is a jack-of-all-temperatures a master of none? Evolution 38:441-445, (first author, with P. E. Hertz).
Field energetics and foraging mode of Kalahari lacertid lizards. Ecology 65:588-596, (second author, with K. A. Nagy and A. F. Bennett).
Errors resulting from linearizations in energy balance equations. Journal of Thermal Biology, 9:2661-264. (sixth author, with C.R. Tracy, F.H. van Berkum, J.S. Tsuji, R. D. Stevenson, and J. A. Nelson).
Effects of body size and slope on acceleration of a lizard (Stellio (Agama) stellio). J. Exp. Biol. 110: 113-123 (first author, with P. E. Hertz).
Ecology of lizards in the Kalahari Desert, Africa. National Geographic Society pp. 365-370. In: Research Reports. (first author, with E.R. Pianka and C.M. Cavalier).^ top
Temporal separation of activity and dietary overlap. (first author, with E. R. Pianka). pp. 281-290. In: R. B. Huey, E. R. Pianka, and T. W. Schoener, eds., Lizard Ecology: Studies of a Model Organism, Harvard University Press, Cambridge.
Natural variation in body temperature and physiological performance in a lizard (Anolis cristatellus), pp. 484-490. In: A. G. J. Rhodin and K. Miyata, eds., Advances in Herpetology and Evolutionary Biology: Essays in Honor of Ernest E. Williams. Museum of Comparative Zoology, Cambridge, Mass.
Lizard Ecology: Studies of a Model Organism. R. B. Huey, E. R. Pianka, and T. W. Schoener, eds. Harvard University Press, Cambridge.
Homage to Santa Anita: thermal sensitivity of sprint speed in agamid lizards. Evolution 37:1075-1084 (second author, with P. E. Hertz and E. Nevo).^ top
Temperature, physiology, and the ecology of reptiles. pp. 25-91, In: C. Gans and F. H. Pough, eds., Biology of the Reptilia Vol. 12, Physiology (C). Academic Press, London.
Phylogenetic and ontogenetic determinants of sprint performance in some diurnal Kalahari lizards. Koedoe 25:43-48.
Fight versus flight: thermal dependence of defensive behaviour in a lizard. Animal Behaviour 30:676-679 (second author, with P. E. Hertz and E. Nevo).
Effects of body size and slope on sprint speed of a lizard (Stellio (Agama) stellio). Journal of Experimental Biology 97:401-409 (first author, with P. E. Hertz).^ top
Ecological consequences of foraging mode. Ecology 62:991-999 (first author, with E.R. Pianka).
Compensation for altitudinal changes in the thermal environment by some Anolis lizards on Hispaniola. Ecology 62:515-521. (second author, with P.E. Hertz).
A field-portable racetrack for measuring acceleration and velocity of small cursorial animals. Experientia 37:1356-1357 (first author, with W. Schneider, G. L. Erie, and R. D. Stevenson).^ top
Sprint velocity of tadpoles (Bufo boreas) through metamorphosis. Copeia 1980:537-540.^ top
The compleat dictionary of zoology: I. Vernacular words in herpetology. Quarterly Review of Biology 54:301-307.
Parapatry and niche complementarity of Peruvian desert geckos (Phyllodactylus): the ambiguous role of competition. Oecologia (Berl.) 38:249-259.
Niche segregation in desert lizards. pp. 67-115, In Analysis of Ecological Systems, D.J. Horn, R. Mitchell, and G.R. Stairs, Eds. (Ohio State Univ. Press, Columbus). (second author, with E.R. Pianka and L.R. Lawlor).
Integrating thermal physiology and ecology of ectotherms: a discussion of approaches. American Zoologist 19:357-366. (first author, with R.D. Stevenson).
Book review: Biology of the Reptilia, Vol. 7. Ecology and Behaviour A. (C. Gans and D.W. Tinkle, eds.). Quarterly Review of Biology 54:105-106.
A biogeographic extension of the compression hypothesis: species in narrow sympatry. American Naturalist 113:295-298 (second author, with T.W. Schoener and E.R. Pianka).^ top
Latitudinal pattern of between-altitude faunal similarity: Mountains might be "higher" in the tropics. American Naturalist 112:225-229.
Genetic variation and differentiation in two species of the fossorial African skink, Typhlosaurus (Sauria: Scincidae). Herpetologica 34:192-194 (third author, with Y.J. Kim and G.C. Gorman).
Comparative ecology, resource utilization, and niche segregation among gekkonid lizards in the southern Kalahari. Copeia 1978:691-701 (second author, with E.R. Pianka).^ top
Seasonal patterns of thermoregulatory behavior and body temperature of diurnal Kalahari lizards. Ecology 58:1066-1075 (first author, with E.R. Pianka and with appendix by J.A. Hoffman).
Patterns of niche overlap among broadly sympatric versus narrowly sympatric Kalahari lizards (Scincidae: Mabuya). Ecology 58:l19-l28 (first author, with E.R. Pianka).
Natural selection for juvenile lizards mimicking noxious beetles. Science (Wash., D.C.) 195:201-203 (first author, with E.R. Pianka).
Egg retention in some high-altitude Anolis lizards. Copeia 1977:373-375.^ top
Thermal biology of Anolis lizards in a complex fauna: the cristatellus group on Puerto Rico. Ecology 57:985-994 (first author, with T.P. Webster).
Costs and benefits of lizard thermoregulation. Quarterly Review of Biology 51:363-384 (first author, with M. Slatkin).^ top
Thermal biology of a solitary lizard: Anolis marmoratus of Guadeloupe, Lesser Antilles. Ecology 56:445-452 (first author, with T.P. Webster).
A new gecko from Malpelo Island (Sauria: Gekkonidae: Phyllodactylus). Smithsonian Contributions in Zoology 176:44-46.^ top
Winter thermal ecology of the iguanid lizard Tropidurus peruvianus. Copeia 1974:l49-l55.
Ecological shifts in sympatry: Kalahari fossorial lizards (Typhlosaurus). Ecology 55:304-316 (first author, with E.R. Pianka, M.E. Egan, and L.W. Coons).
Ecological character displacement in a lizard. American Zoologist 14:1127-1136 (first author, with E.R. Pianka).
Behavioral thermoregulation in lizards: importance of associated costs. Science (Wash., D.C.) 184:100l-1003.^ top
The function of the epiglottis in sound production (hissing) of Pituophis melanoleucus. Copeia 197l:752-754 (second author, with Wm. F. Martin).
Bird species density in the Kalahari and the Australian deserts. Koedoe 14:123-129 (second author, with E. R. Pianka).^ top
Systematics of the lizards of the gekkonid genus Phyllodactylus on mainland South America. Los Angeles City Museum Contributions in Science 192:1-78 (second author, with J.R. Dixon).
A new Pseudogonatodes from Peru with remarks on other species of the genus. Copeia 1970:538-542 (first author, with J.R. Dixon).^ top
Winter diet of the Peruvian desert fox. Ecology 50:1089-1091.
Cytotaxonomic studies on some unusual iguanid lizards assigned to the genera Chamaeleolis, Polychrus, Polychroides, and Phenacosaurus with behavioral notes. Breviora, Museum of Comparative Zoology 316:1-17 (second author, with G. C. Gorman and E. E. Williams).^ top