Data from: Remating and sperm competition in replicate populations of Drosophila melanogaster adapted to alternative environments

Devin Arbuthnott, Aneil F. Agrawal & Howard D. Rundle
The prevalence of sexual conflict in nature, as well as the supposedly arbitrary direction of the resulting coevolutionary trajectories, suggests that it may be an important driver of phenotypic divergence even in a constant environment. However, natural selection has long been central to the operation of sexual conflict within populations and may therefore constrain or otherwise direct divergence among populations. Ecological context may therefore matter with respect to the diversification of traits involved in sexual...
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