80 Works

The contribution of extra-pair paternity to the variation in lifetime and age-specific male reproductive success in a socially monogamous species

Sara Raj Pant
In socially monogamous species, extra-pair paternity (EPP) is predicted to increase variance in male reproductive success beyond that resulting from genetic monogamy, thus increasing the ‘opportunity for selection’ (maximum strength of selection that can act on a trait). This prediction is challenging to investigate in wild populations because lifetime reproduction data are often incomplete. Moreover, age-specific variances in reproductive success have been rarely quantified. We analysed 21 years of near-complete social and genetic reproduction data...

Lake water and sediments chemistry data along with temporal data on environmental drivers

Caroline Björnerås
Increasing iron (Fe) concentrations are found in lakes on a wide geographical scale but exact causes are still debated. The observed trends might result from increased Fe loading from the terrestrial catchment, but also from changes in how Fe distributes between the water column and the sediments. To get a better understanding of the causes we investigated whether there has been any change in the sediment formation of Fe sulfides (FeS) as an Fe sink...

M-values from Illumina EPIC BeadChip DNA methylation analyses on DNA in whole blood for children exposed to PFAS

Karin Engström
Perfluoroalkyl substances (PFASs) are widespread synthetic substances with various adverse health effects. A potential mechanism of toxicity for PFASs is via epigenetic changes, such as DNA methylation. In this exploratory study with school-age children exposed to PFASs through drinking water highly contaminated from firefighting foams, we aimed to investigate whether exposure to PFASs was associated with alteration in DNA methylation and epigenetic age acceleration. Sixty-three children aged 7–11 years from the Ronneby Biomarker Cohort (Sweden)...

Recommendations for a minimal metadata set to aid harmonised discovery of learning resources

Nancy J. Hoebelheinrich, Katarzyna Biernacka, Michelle Brazas, Leyla Jael Castro, Nicola Fiore, Margareta Hellström, Emma Lazzeri, Ellen Leenarts, Paula Maria Martinez Lavanchy, Elizabeth Newbold, Amy Nurnberger, Esther Plomp, Lucia Vaira, Celia W.G. van Gelder & Angus Whyte
As part of the Education And Training On Handling Of Research Data IG activities, the Minimal Metadata for Learning Resources Focus Group recommends a minimal set of metadata for learning resources. By comparing and analyzing existing learning resource-related metadata schemas to find the overlaps, the group provides guidance on metadata elements that should be minimally required for purposes of learning resource discovery to those concerned with supporting or providing training resources. This set includes a...

Data from: Network analysis of sea turtle movements and connectivity: a tool for conservation prioritization

Connie Y. Kot, Susanne Åkesson, Joanna Alfaro-Shigueto, Diego Fernando Amorocho Llanos, Marina Antonopoulou, George H. Balazs, Warren R. Baverstock, Janice M. Blumenthal, Annette C. Broderick, Ignacio Bruno, Ali Fuat Canbolat, Paolo Casale, Daniel Cejudo, Michael S. Coyne, Corrie Curtice, Sarah DeLand, Andrew DiMatteo, Kara Dodge, Daniel C. Dunn, Nicole Esteban, Angela Formia, Mariana M. P. B. Fuentes, Ei Fujioka, Julie Garnier, Matthew H. Godfrey … & Patrick N. Halpin
Aim: Understanding the spatial ecology of animal movements is a critical element in conserving long-lived, highly mobile marine species. Analysing networks developed from movements of six sea turtle species reveals marine connectivity and can help prioritize conservation efforts. Location: Global. Methods: We collated telemetry data from 1,235 individuals and reviewed the literature to determine our dataset’s representativeness. We used the telemetry data to develop spatial networks at different scales to examine areas, connections, and their...

Evolutionary gain and loss of a pathological immune response to parasitism

Daniel Bolnick, Jesse Weber, Natalie Steinel, Stephen De Lisle, Lauren Fuess, Foen Peng, Kum Chuan Shim, Brian Lohman & Swapna Subramanian
Parasites impose fitness costs on their hosts. Biologists often assume that natural selection favors infection-resistant hosts. Yet, when the immune response itself is costly, theory suggests selection may instead favor loss of resistance. Intraspecific variation in immune costs are rarely surveyed in a manner that tests evolutionary patterns, and there are few examples of adaptive loss of resistance. Here, we show that when marine threespine stickleback colonized freshwater lakes they gained resistance to the freshwater-associated...

Data from: Predators and temperature shape global body size distributions on macroevolutionary time scales in an old insect order

Erik Svensson, Miguel Gómez-Llano & John Waller
Global body size distributions are shaped by selection pressures arising from biotic and abiotic factors such as temperature, predation and parasitism. Here, we investigated the ecological and evolutionary drivers of global latitudinal size gradients in an old insect order (Odonata; dragonflies and damselflies). Phylogenetic comparative analyses revealed that global size variation of extant taxa is negatively influenced by both regional avian diversity and temperature. Interestingly, fossil data show that the relationship between wing size and...

Mizagliflozin and Phloretin in experimental PD

Karin Bergling, Giedre Martus & Carl Öberg
Here we tested a selective blocker of sodium glucose co-transporter 1, mizagliflozin, as well as phloretin, a non-selective blocker of facilitative glucose channels in an experimental model of peritoneal dialysis in anesthetized Sprague-Dawley rats.

Additional file 1 of Cooking or heating with solid fuels increased the all-cause mortality risk among mid-aged and elderly People in China

Yuxiang Yang, Yang Liu, Luolan Peng, Shuai Zhang, Changzheng Yuan, Wenyuan Li, Zuyun Liu & Yanan Ma
Supplementary Material 1

Additional file 1 of Cooking or heating with solid fuels increased the all-cause mortality risk among mid-aged and elderly People in China

Yuxiang Yang, Yang Liu, Luolan Peng, Shuai Zhang, Changzheng Yuan, Wenyuan Li, Zuyun Liu & Yanan Ma
Supplementary Material 1

Cooking or heating with solid fuels increased the all-cause mortality risk among mid-aged and elderly People in China

Yuxiang Yang, Yang Liu, Luolan Peng, Shuai Zhang, Changzheng Yuan, Wenyuan Li, Zuyun Liu & Yanan Ma
Abstract Background Our study aimed to explore the associations between solid fuels burning for either heating or cooking and all-cause mortality based on 2859 participants from the China Health and Retirement Longitudinal Study during 2011–2018. Methods Logistic regression models were performed to estimate the risk for all-cause mortality between different types of fuels in the current longitudinal study. Furthermore, the combined impacts of applying solid fuels for both cooking and heating and the effect among...

Additional file 2 of Using skin temperature and activity profiles to assign chronotype in birds

Aurelia F. T. Strauß, Dominic J. McCafferty, Andreas Nord, Marina Lehmann & Barbara Helm
Additional file 2: R documentation of data selection and chronotype estimations.

Axonal degeneration and amyloid pathology predict cognitive decline beyond cortical atrophy

Anna Linnéa Svenningsson, Erik Stomrud, Sebastian Palmqvist, Oskar Hansson & Rik Ossenkoppele
Abstract Background Cortical atrophy is associated with cognitive decline, but the association is not perfect. We aimed to identify factors explaining the discrepancy between the degree of cortical atrophy and cognitive decline in cognitively unimpaired elderly. Methods The discrepancy between atrophy and cognitive decline was measured using the residuals from a linear regression analysis between change in whole brain cortical thickness over time and change in a cognitive composite measure over time in 395 cognitively...

Weak population genetic structure in Eurasian spruce bark beetle over large regional scales in Sweden

Simon J. Ellerstrand, Shruti Choudhury, Kajsa Svensson, Martin N. Andersson, Carsten Kirkeby, Daniel Powell, Fredrik Fredrik Schlyter, Anna Maria Jönsson, Mikkel Brydegaard, Bengt Hansson & Anna Runemark
The Eurasian spruce bark beetle, Ips typographus, is a major pest, capable of killing spruce forests during large population outbreaks. Recorded dispersal distances of individual beetles are typically within hundreds of meters or a few kilometres. However, the connectivity between populations at larger distances and longer time spans and how this is affected by the habitat is less studied, despite its importance for understanding at which distances local outbreaks may spread. Previous population genetic studies...

Data from: Turnover and nestedness drive plant diversity benefits of organic farming from local to landscape scales

Romain Carrié
Biodiversity-benefits of organic farming have mostly been documented at the field scale. However, these benefits from organic farming to species diversity may not propagate to larger scales, because variation in the management of different crop types and semi-natural habitats in conventional farms might allow species to cope with intensive crop management. We studied flowering plant communities using a spatially replicated design in different habitats (cereal, ley and semi-natural grasslands) in organic and conventional farms, distributed...

Data for fitness analyses used in: Environmentally-induced DNA methylation is inherited across generations in water fleas (Daphnia magna)

Reinder Radersma, Alexander Hegg, Nathalie Feiner & Tobias Uller
Data of fitness effects of environmental stressors on Daphnia magna over multiple generations. Ages of first and second reproduction, and sizes of first and second brood were measured and used to calculate replacement rate. This data is part of a study on whole-genome bisulphate sequencing on individual Daphnia magna to assess whether environmentally-induced DNA methylation can persist for up to four generations.

The genomic architecture of the passerine MHC region: high repeat content and contrasting evolutionary histories of single copy and tandemly duplicated MHC genes

Helena Westerdahl
The Major Histocompatibility Complex (MHC) is of central importance to the immune system, and an optimal MHC diversity is believed to maximize pathogen elimination. Birds show substantial variation in MHC diversity, ranging from few genes in most bird orders to very many genes in passerines. Our understanding of the evolutionary trajectories of the MHC in passerines is hampered by lack of data on genomic organization. Therefore, we assemble and annotate the MHC genomic region of...

Core Characteristics of Learning Resource Collectors

Nancy J. Hoebelheinrich, Elizabeth Newbold, Angus Whyte, Maria Johnsson, Kerstin Helbig, Margareta Hellström, Iryna Kuchma & Mijke Jetten
As part of the Education And Training On Handling Of Research Data IG (ETHRD-IG) activities, the Learning Resource Collectors Focus Group studied the evolving landscape of learning resources on RDM topics. As we collected and listed a snapshot of current catalogues or registries of learning resources for review, we realized that a set of core characteristics could describe these types of organisations that would be useful to help people evaluate and understand the resources they...

Data from: Traits across trophic levels interact to influence parasitoid establishment in biological control releases

Benjamin Jarrett & Marianna Szűcs
A central goal in ecology is to predict what governs a species’ ability to establish in a new environment. One mechanism driving establishment success is individual species’ traits, but the role of trait combinations among interacting species across different trophic levels are less clear. Deliberate or accidental species additions to existing communities provide opportunities to study larger scale patterns of establishment success. Biological control introductions are especially valuable because they contain data on both the...

Data from: Evaluating staging habitat quality to advance the conservation of a declining migratory shorebird, Red Knot Calidris canutus

Tong Mu, Shangxiao Cai, Hebo Peng, Chris J. Hassell, Adrian Boyle, Zhengwang Zhang, Theunis Piersma & David Wilcove
Identifying where and when population “bottlenecks” occur is critical to the conservation of migratory species, many of which are declining precipitously worldwide. Especially challenging is the evaluation of changes to staging sites. These sites are indispensable links in the migratory cycle but are typically used only briefly. We devised a field-based approach to assess the quality and carrying capacity of a critical staging site in Nanpu, China, for the declining, migratory Red Knot (Calidris canutus...

MHC class II genotype-by-pathogen genotype interaction for infection prevalence in a natural rodent-Borrelia system

Lars Råberg
MHC genes are extraordinarily polymorphic in most taxa. Host-pathogen coevolution driven by negative frequency-dependent selection (NFDS) is one of the main hypotheses for the maintenance of such immunogenetic variation. Here we test a critical but rarely tested assumption of this hypothesis—that MHC alleles affect resistance/susceptibility to a pathogen in a strain-specific way, i.e. that there is a host genotype-by-pathogen genotype interaction. In a field study of bank voles naturally infected with the tick-transmitted bacterium Borrelia...

Timing and synchrony of migration in a freshwater fish: consequences for survival

Kaj Hulthén, Ben Chapman, Anders Nilsson, Lars-Anders Hansson, Christian Skov, Jakob Brodersen & Christer Brönmark
Animal migration is one of the most spectacular and visible behavioural phenomena in nature with profound implications for a range of ecological and evolutionary processes. Successful migration hinges on the ability to exploit temporary resources (e.g. food) and evade threats (e.g. predators) as they arise, and thus the timing of migration is often regarded as a dominant predictor of individual migratory success. However, with the exception of intensively studied taxa (mainly birds), relatively few studies...

Allometric scaling of a superposition eye optimises sensitivity and acuity in large and small hawkmoths

Anna Stöckl, Anna Stöckl, Rebecca Grittner, Gavin Taylor, Christoph Rau, Andrew J. Bodey, Almut Kelber & Emily Baird
Animals vary widely in body size within and across species. This has consequences for the function of organs and body parts in both large and small individuals. How these scale, in relation to body size, reveals evolutionary investment strategies, often resulting in trade-offs between functions. Eyes exemplify these trade-offs, as they are limited by their absolute size in two key performance features: sensitivity and spatial acuity. Due to their size polymorphism, insect compound eyes are...

Additional file 2 of The role of proteoglycan form of DMP1 in cranial repair

Yang Liu, Pingping Niu, Mengqi Zhou & Hui Xue
Additional file 2.

Prevalence and risk factors for sexual dysfunction in young women following a cancer diagnosis – a population-based study

Lena Wettergren, Lars E. Eriksson, Charlotta Bergström, Christel Hedman, Johan Ahlgren, Karin E. Smedby, Kristina Hellman, Roger Henriksson & Claudia Lampic
Self-reported sex problems among women diagnosed with reproductive and nonreproductive cancers before the age of 40 are not fully understood. This study aimed to determine sexual dysfunction in young women following a cancer diagnosis in relation to women of the general population. Furthermore, to identify factors associated with sexual dysfunction in women diagnosed with cancer. A population-based cross-sectional study with 694 young women was conducted 1.5 years after being diagnosed with cancer (response rate 72%)....

Registration Year

  • 2022
    80

Resource Types

  • Dataset
    44
  • Text
    16
  • Collection
    14
  • Image
    4
  • Other
    2

Affiliations

  • Lund University
    80
  • Fudan University
    22
  • Hebei General Hospital
    22
  • Shandong University
    19
  • Chinese Academy of Tropical Agricultural Sciences
    18
  • Sun Yat-sen University
    18
  • London School of Hygiene & Tropical Medicine
    18
  • Zhejiang University
    18
  • Central South University
    18
  • Fudan University Shanghai Cancer Center
    18