ece3455-sup-0001-FigureS1.docxWord document4359KFigure S1. A male Barisia imbricata with a scar from being bitten by a conspecific (photo by J. Meik).
ece3455-sup-0002-FigureS2.docxWord document4866KFigure S2. A mother Barisia imbricata along with a brood of neonates delivered in captivity. Note the solid pattern, typical of males, is exhibited by all neonates regardless of sex in contrast with the color pattern typical of females (mother) which emerges later in development (photo by J. Meik).
ece3455-sup-0003-FigureS3.docxWord document435KFigure S3. A) Head length (R2 = 0.8866; = 142.7, df = 4 and 73), B) head width (R2 = 0.8676; = 119.6, df = 4 and 73), C) head depth (R2 = 0.8465; = 100.6, df = 4 and 73), and D) snout length (R2 = 0.7591; = 57.52, df = 4 and 73) as functions of BL for males (◯, solid line) and females (△, small dashes). Filled symbols represent individuals who exhibited OSP.

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