7 Works

Individual and synergistic effects of male external genital traits in sexual selection

Eduardo Rodriguez-Exposito, Francisco Garcia-Gonzalez & Michal Polak
Male genital traits exhibit extraordinary inter-specific phenotypic variation. This remarkable and general evolutionary trend is widely considered to be the result of sexual selection. However, we still do not have a good understanding of whether or how individual genital traits function in different competitive arenas (episodes of sexual selection), or how different genital traits may interact to influence competitive outcomes. Here, we use an experimental approach based on high-precision laser phenotypic engineering to address these...

Paradise under threat: Safeguarding and enhancing the local cultural economy in rural landscapes of Mallorca, Crete, and Samoa

Carla Chifos, Bartomeu Deya, Diane Menzies & Dexell Aita
Islands with traditional villages and rural landscapes are major attractors to tourism. The heritage, local products and cultural landscapes are a significant part of the draw of visitors. However, it is these aspects of the island that, even if they are formally protected, often suffer from the high demands of tourism. Add the threats of climate change and you have places that suffer from unexpected interference with a way of life and a disturbance of...

Presentations Given by COS

Timothy Errington, Brian Geiger, Brian Nosek, Longze Chen, Fitz Elliott, David Mellor, David Litherland, Zachary Loomas, Yuhuai Liu, Krystal Hahn, Olivia Miske, Alexis Rice, Summer Pearce, Huajin Wang, Briana Wade, Nicole Pfeiffer, Ronald Brooks, Lisa Shaw, Blaine Butler, Doug Corell, Andrew Tyner, Terry Foor, Gretchen Gueguen, Lesley Markham, Whitney Wissinger … & Abram Booth
A collection of slides for virtually all presentations given by Center for Open Science staff since its founding in 2013.

Consumer movement dynamics as hidden drivers of stream habitat structure: suckers as ecosystem engineers on the night shift

Michael Booth, Nelson Hairston & Alex Flecker
Ecosystem engineers engineering can control the spatial and temporal distribution of resources and movement by engineering organisms within an ecosystem can transport mobilize resources across boundaries and distribute engineering effects. Movement patterns of fishes can cause physical changes to stream aquatic habitats though nesting or feeding, both of which often vary in space and time. Here we present evidence of ecosystem engineering by the Sonora sucker (Catostomus insignis), a dominant fish in streams of the...

The morphological diversity of the quadrate bone in squamate reptiles as revealed by high-resolution computed tomography and geometric morphometrics

Alessandro Palci, Michael Caldwell, Mark Hutchinson, Takuya Konishi & Michael Lee
We examined the morphological diversity of the quadrate bone in squamate reptiles (i.e. lizards, snakes, amphisbaenians). The quadrate is the principal splanchnocranial element involved in suspending the lower jaw from the skull, and its shape is of particular interest because it is potentially affected by several factors, such as phylogenetic history, allometry, ecology, skull kinesis and hearing capabilities (e.g. presence or absence of a tympanic ear). Due to its complexity, the quadrate bone is also...

Tourism, Dams and Greed: Lessons from the destruction of a rural cultural landscape in Crete

Carla Chifos
Four thousand years of shaping the landscape, developing sustainable agricultural practices and products, and forming a symbiotic relationship with ecological systems in the Aposelemis Valley of Crete has been disrupted due to the building of a large dam in the heart of that landscape. The politics and decision-making that resulted in the building and implementation of this dam are already documented and analyzed in a recent paper (Chifos, et al, 2019). This paper re-examines what...

Fines and Fees in Community Corrections

Ebony Ruhland, Jordan Hyatt, Julia Laskorunsky, Kelly Mitchell, Meghan O'Neil, Miriam Northcutt Bohmert, Nathan Link & Shytierra Gaston
The Community Corrections Fines and Fees Project (CCFF) is a multi-state, mixed-methods study that examines how fines and fees operate in community corrections (probation and parole) and how fines and fees impact the ability of individuals to succeed on supervision in several U.S. states. This project is funded by Arnold Ventures.

Registration Year

  • 2019

Resource Types

  • Text
  • Dataset


  • University of Cincinnati
  • Estación Biológica de Doñana
  • Duke University
  • University of Virginia
  • University of Alberta
  • Flinders University
  • Unitec Institute of Technology
  • Macquarie University
  • Arizona State University
  • Cornell University