Data from: Transgenerational plasticity and environmental stress: do paternal effects act as a conduit or a buffer?

Annie S. Guillaume, Keyne Monro & Dustin J. Marshall
For most organisms, early life-history stages are the most sensitive to environmental stress and so transgenerational phenotypic plasticity, whereby the parental environment and offspring environment interact to alter the phenotype of the offspring, is viewed as key to promoting persistence in the face of environmental change. While there has been long-standing interest in the role of transgenerational plasticity via the maternal line (traditionally the field of maternal effects), increasingly it appears that paternal effects can...
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