Latest Guppy Stories
Guppies in the wild have evolved over at least half-a-million years — long enough for the males' coloration to have changed dramatically.
Research sometimes means looking for one thing and finding another. Such was the case when biology professor Alice Gibb witnessed a small amphibious fish, the mangrove rivulus, jump with apparent skill and purpose out of a small net and back into the water.
When prowling for a hook up, it's not always the good-looker who gets the girl.
Does the environment encountered early in life have permanent and predictable long-term effects in adulthood?
Study on guppies sheds light on long-term costs of early rapid growth and weight gain.
While it is clear to ecologists that an ecosystem shapes the evolution of animals living in it, population biology experts such as Joseph Travis of The Florida State University believe the reverse can also be true, making the relationship between evolution and ecology a model of reciprocity.
Research findings introduce fundamental shift in how biologists perceive relationship between evolution and ecology.
How fast can evolution take place? In just a few years, according to a new study on guppies led by UC Riverside's Swanne Gordon, a graduate student in biology.
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