4 Works

Data from: Social transmission in the wild reduces predation pressure on novel prey signals

Liisa Hämäläinen, William Hoppitt, Hannah Rowland, Johanna Mappes, Anthony Fulford, Sebastian Sosa & Rose Thorogood
Social transmission of information is taxonomically widespread and could have profound effects on the ecological and evolutionary dynamics of animal communities. Demonstrating this in the wild, however, has been challenging. Here we show by field experiment that social transmission among predators can shape how selection acts on prey defences. Using artificial prey and a novel approach in statistical analyses of social networks, we find that blue tit (Cyanistes caeruleus) and great tit (Parus major) predators...

Peau et borréliose de Lyme : opportunités et challenges pour le développement d’un nouveau diagnostic par protéomique

Laurence SABATIER & Nathalie Boulanger
L’interface cutanée joue un rôle clef dans les maladies à transmission vectorielle comme le paludisme, la leishmaniose, la trypanosomiase ou la borréliose de Lyme. A ce niveau, l’arthropode (tique ou l’insecte) pique et inocule sa salive, en même temps que des pathogènes s’il est infecté. Le plus souvent, une réaction inflammatoire se développe, plus ou moins caractéristique. Jusqu’à présent, la peau a souvent été occultée dans la physiopathologie de ces maladies. La borréliose de Lyme...

Flexible Viologen Cyclophanes: Odd/Even Effects on Intramolecular Interactions

Mathilde Berville, Sylvie Choua, Christophe Gourlaouen, Corinne Boudon, Laurent Ruhlmann, Corinne Bailly, Saioa Cobo, eric saint-aman, Jennifer Wytko & Jean WEISS
Abstract The ability of three bis-viologen cyclophanes to act as redox-triggered contractile switches is investigated. Odd/even effects in the formation of cyclic bis-viologens are circumvented by ...

„Sinn für Ungerechtigkeit“ : Über die Rolle von Gefühlen bei epistemischem Widerstand

Javier Burdman
The recent literature on epistemic injustice has convincingly showed that injustice is often self-conceal-ing, because those who suffer it lack the hermeneutical resources to talk about it. How, then, are thevictims of epistemic injustice capable of denouncing and resisting it? The article seeks an answer tothis question by inquiring into what Judith Shklar calls the “sense of injustice.” Following Shklar, Iargue that the identification and critique of injustice relies on feeling rather than established moralvalues....

Registration Year

  • 2021
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Resource Types

  • Dataset
    2
  • Text
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Affiliations

  • University of Strasbourg
    4
  • Département de Chimie Moléculaire
    1
  • University of Cambridge
    1
  • Macquarie University
    1
  • Max Planck Institute for Chemical Ecology
    1
  • University of Helsinki
    1
  • Royal Holloway University of London
    1
  • University of Jyväskylä
    1