136 Works

Thermal Trauma and the Effect of Temperature and Time on the Morphology and DNA of Dentition

Hayley Bourn

A pianist’s experience applying Taubman-based technical interventions to solo recital preparation

Raymond Yong

Silicon enhances drought resistance in rice (Oryza sativa L.)

Pornpun Yanaso

Analysis of processes controlling fluoride and phosphate release during managed aquifer recharge

David Schafer

Northern Australia Internal Tide Climatology

, Matt Rayson, Nicole Jones, Gregory Ivey & Yankun Gong

The Asymptotics of Neutral Curve Crossing in Taylor–Dean Flow

C.P. Hills & A.P. Bassom

Understanding the role of deep reefs as climate refuge for a temperate marine foundation species

Ana Giraldo Ospina

Three Essays on Bottom-Up Governance: New Evidence from Management Connection

Man Duy Pham

Amborella pangenome bam files

Ricky Hu, Armin Patrick Armin Patrick Schebe, Brent Verpaalen, Philipp Bayer, Soodeh Tirnaz, Richard G.J. Hodel, Jacqueline Batley, Douglas E. Soltis, Pamela S. Soltis & David Edwards

Studying the orbits and interactions of satellites in the next generation of simulations

Rhys Jordan James Poulton

Improving the efficacy and delivery of therapeutics for cardiovascular disease

Ashay Shah

Large Deformation Finite Element Analysis on Cone Penetration Test Layered Sand-Clay Soils

William Xie

The prevention of hypoglycaemia with sensor-augmented pump therapy in Type 1 diabetes

Mary Abraham

Active suction anchors for offshore renewable energies in sand

Nicole Fiumana

Data from: Depth moderates loss of marine foundation species after an extreme marine heatwave: could deep temperate reefs act as a refuge?

Ana Giraldo Ospina, Gary Kendrick & Renae Hovey
Marine heatwaves have been documented around the world, causing widespread mortality of numerous benthic species on shallow reefs (< 15 m depth). Deeper habitats are hypothesized to be a potential refuge from environmental extremes, though we have little understanding of the response of deeper benthic communities to marine heatwaves. Here, we show how increasing depth moderates the response of seaweed- and coral-dominated benthic communities to an extreme marine heatwave across a subtropical-temperate biogeographical transition zone....

Data from: Countershading enhances camouflage by reducing prey contrast

Callum G Donohue, Jan M Hemmi & Jennifer L Kelley
A 3D body shape is problematic for camouflage because overhead lighting produces a luminance gradient across the body’s surface. Countershading, a form of patterning where animals are darkest on their uppermost surface, is thought to counteract this luminance gradient and enhance concealment, but the mechanisms of protection remain unclear. Surprisingly, no study has examined how countershading alters prey contrast, or investigated how the presence of a dorso-ventral luminance gradient affects detection under controlled viewing conditions....

Data from: Experimental evidence for accelerated adaptation to desiccation through sexual selection on males

Aline Gibson Vega, Jason Kennington, Joseph Tomkins & Robert Dugand
The impact of sexual selection on the adaptive process remains unclear. On the one hand, sexual selection might hinder adaptation by favouring costly traits and preferences that reduce nonsexual fitness. On the other hand, condition dependence of success in sexual selection may accelerate adaptation. Here, we used replicate populations of Drosophila melanogaster to artificially select on male desiccation resistance while manipulating the opportunity for precopulatory sexual selection in a factorial design. Following five generations of...

Males adjust their manipulation of female remating in response to sperm competition risk

Joe Moschilla
To reduce the potential for sperm competition, male insects are thought to inhibit the post-mating reproductive behaviour of females through receptivity inhibiting compounds transferred in the ejaculate. Selection is expected to favour phenotypic plasticity in male post-copulatory expenditure, with males investing strategically in response to their perceived risk of sperm competition. However, the impact that socially cued strategic allocation might have on female post-mating behaviour has rarely been assessed. Here, we varied male perception of...

Data from: Addition of nitrogen to canopy versus understory has different effects on leaf traits of understory plants in a subtropical evergreen broad–leaved forest

Songbo Tang, Lingling Zhang, Hans Lambers, Wendan Ren, Xiaofei Lu, Enqing Hou, Shenglei Fu & Yuanwen Kuang
Atmospheric nitrogen (N) deposition has substantial effects on forest ecosystems. The effects of N deposition on understory plants have been simulated by spraying N on the forest floor. Such understory addition of N (UAN) might simulate atmospheric N deposition in a biased manner, because it bypasses the canopy. We compared the effects of UAN and canopy addition of N (CAN) at 0, 25, and 50 kg N ha–1 year–1 on specific leaf area (SLA), leaf...

Registration Year

  • 2020

Resource Types

  • Other
  • Dataset
  • Text


  • University of Western Australia
  • University of Queensland
  • Stanford University
  • Chinese Academy of Sciences
  • National University of Ireland, Galway
  • University of Adelaide
  • Murdoch University
  • Oregon State University
  • University of California, Berkeley
  • Leiden University