Data from: Divergent selection on, but no genetic conflict over, female and male timing and rate of reproduction in a human population

Elisabeth Bolund, Sandra Bouwhuis, Jenni E. Pettay & Virpi Lummaa
The sexes often have different phenotypic optima for important life-history traits, and because of a largely shared genome this can lead to a conflict over trait expression. In mammals, the obligate costs of reproduction are higher for females, making reproductive timing and rate especially liable to conflict between the sexes. While studies from wild vertebrates support such sexual conflict, it remains unexplored in humans. We used a pedigreed human population from preindustrial Finland to estimate...
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These counts follow the COUNTER Code of Practice, meaning that Internet robots and repeats within a certain time frame are excluded.
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