SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • Bronstein, J. L. 2001. The exploitation of mutualisms. Ecol. Lett. 4:277287.
  • Chmiel, K., M. E. Herberstein, and M. A. Elgar. 2000. Web damage and feeding experience influence web site tenacity in the orb-web spider Argiope keyserling Karsch. Anim. Behav. 60:821826.
  • Clement, L. W., S. C. W. Köppen, W. A. Brand, and M. Heil. 2008. Strategies of a parasite of the ant-Acacia mutualism. Behav. Ecol. Sociobiol. 62:953962.
  • Cushing, P. E. 1997. Myrmecomorphy and myrmecophily in spiders: a review. Fla. Entomol. 80:165193.
  • Cushing, P. E. 2012. Spider-ant associations: an updated review of myrmecomorphy, myrmecophily, and myrmecophagy in spiders. Psyche 2012:Article ID 151989, 23 pages. doi: 10.1155/2012/151989.
  • Davidson, D. W., and D. McKey. 1993. Evolutionary ecology of symbiotic ant-plant relationships. J. Hymenopt. Res. 2:1383.
  • Deans, A. R., and L. M. Roth. 2003. Nyctibora (Blatellidae: Nyctiborinae), a new species of cockroach from Central America that oviposits on ant-acacias. Trans. Am. Entomol. Soc. 129:267283.
  • DeJean, A., J. Orivel, B. Corbara, I. Olmstead, and J. P. Lachaud. 2001. Nest site selection by two Polistine wasps: the influence of Acacia-Pseudomyrmex associations against predation by army ants (Hymenoptera). Sociobiology 37:135146.
  • Dyer, L. A., and D. K. Letourneau. 1999. Relative strengths of top-down and bottom-up forces in a tropical forest community. Oecologia 119:265274.
  • Eubanks, M. D., K. A. Nesci, M. K. Petersen, Z. Liu, and H. B. Sanchez. 1997. The exploitation of an ant-defended host plant by a shelter-building herbivore. Oecologia 109:454460.
  • Ferrière, R., J. L. Bronstein, S. Rinaldi, R. Law, and M. Gauduchon. 2002. Cheating and the evolutionary stability of mutualism. Proc. R. Soc. B. 269:773780.
  • Ferrière, R., M. Gauduchon, and J. L. Bronstein. 2007. Evolution and persistence of obligate mutualists and exploiters: competition for partners and evolutionary immunization. Ecol. Lett. 10:115126.
  • Garcia, L. C., and J. D. Styrsky. 2013. An orb-weaver spider eludes plant-defending acacia ants by hiding in plain sight. Ecol. Entomol. 38:230237.
  • Gaughan, L. C., and J. E. Casida. 1978. Degradation of trans- and cis-permethrin on cotton and bean plants. J. Agric. Food Chem. 26:525528.
  • Gilbert, F. S., N. Haines, and K. Dixon. 1991. Empty flowers. Funct. Ecol. 5:2939.
  • Hesselberg, T., and E. Triana. 2010. The web of the acacia orb-spider Eustala illicita (Araneae: Araneidae) with notes on its natural history. J. Arachnol. 38:2126.
  • Holland, J. N., and D. L. DeAngelis. 2010. A consumer-resource approach to the density-dependent population dynamics of mutualism. Ecology 91:12861295.
  • Holland, J. N., J. H. Ness, A. L. Boyle, and J. L. Bronstein. 2005. Mutualisms as consumer-resources interactions. Pp. 1733 in P. Barbosa and I. Castellanos, eds. Ecology of predator-prey interactions. Oxford Univ. Press, New York, NY.
  • Inouye, D. W. 1983. The ecology of nectar-robbing. Pp. 153173 in B. Bentley and T. Elias, eds. The biology of nectaries. Columbia Univ. Press, New York, NY.
  • Janzen, D. H. 1966. Coevolution of mutualism between ants and Acacias in Central America. Evolution 20:249275.
  • Janzen, D. H. 1969. Birds and the ant × acacia interaction in Central America, with notes on birds and other myrmecophytes. Condor 71:240256.
  • Janzen, D. H. 1974. Swollen-thorn acacias of Central America. Smithson. Contrib. Bot. 13:1131.
  • Janzen, D. H. 1985. The natural history of mutualisms. Pp. 4099 in D. H. Boucher, ed. The biology of mutualism. Oxford Univ. Press, New York, NY.
  • Jeffries, M. J., and J. H. Lawton. 1984. Enemy-free space and the structure of ecological communities. Biol. J. Linn. Soc. Lond. 23:269286.
  • Jones, E. I., R. Ferrière, and J. L. Bronstein. 2009. Eco-evolutionary dynamics of mutualists and exploiters. Am. Nat. 174:780794.
  • Kaminski, L. A., A. V. Freitas, and P. S. Oliveira. 2010. Interaction between mutualisms: ant-tended butterflies exploit enemy-free space provided by ant-treehopper associations. Am. Nat. 176:322334.
  • Law, R., J. L. Bronstein, and R. G. Ferrière. 2001. On mutualists and exploiters: plant-insect coevolution in pollinating seed-parasite systems. J. Theor. Biol. 212:373389.
  • Letourneau, D. K. and L. A. Dyer. 1998. Experimental test in lowland tropical forest shows top-down effects through four trophic levels. Ecology 79:16781687.
  • Liere, H., and I. Perfecto. 2008. Cheating on a mutualism: indirect benefits of ant attendance to a coccidophagus ladybird. Environ. Entomol. 37:143149.
  • Mainero, J. S., and C. Martinez del Rio. 1985. Cheating and taking advantage in mutualistic associations. Pp. 192216 in D. H. Boucher, ed. The biology of mutualism. Oxford Univ. Press, New York, NY.
  • Meehan, C. J., E. J. Olson, M. W. Reudink, T. K. Kyser, and R. L. Curry. 2009. Herbivory in a spider through exploitation of an ant-plant mutualism. Curr. Biol. 19:892893.
  • Nakata, K., and A. Ushimaru. 1999. Feeding experience affects web relocation and investment in web threads in an orb-web spider, Cyclosa argenteoalba. Anim. Behav. 57:12511255.
  • Oliveras de Ita, A. and O. R. Rojas-Soto. 2006. Ant presence in acacias: an association that maximizes nesting success in birds? Wilson J. Ornithol. 118:563566.
  • Platnick, N. I. 2012. The world spider catalog, Version 13.0. Available at www.research.amnh.org/entomology/spiders/catalog/index.html. Accessed 10 August 2012.
  • Raine, N. E., N. Gammans, I. J. MacFayden, G. K. Scrivner, and G. N. Stone. 2004. Guards and thieves: antagonistic interactions between two ant species coexisting on the same ant-plant. Ecol. Entomol. 29:345352.
  • Reid, E. M. 2010. Patterns and mechanisms of the exploitation of mutualisms. [MS thesis], Louisiana State University, Baton Rouge, LA.
  • Robinson, T. R., W. D. Robinson, and E. C. Edwards. 2000a. Breeding ecology and nest-site selection of song wrens in central Panama. Auk 117:345354.
  • Robinson, W. D., T. R. Robinson, S. K. Robinson, and J. D. Brawn. 2000b. Nesting success of understory forest birds in central Panama. J. Avian Biol. 31:151164.
  • SAS Institute Inc. 2001. SAS for Windows, Version 8.2. SAS Institute, Inc., Cary, NC.
  • Schwartz, M. W., and J. D. Hoeksema. 1998. Specialization and resource trade: biological markets as a model of mutualisms. Ecology 79:10291038.
  • Skutch, A. 1945. The most hospitable tree. Sci. Mon. 60:517.
  • Skutch, A. 1960. Life histories of Central American birds. II. Pac. Coast Avif. 34:1593.
  • Styrsky, J. D., and M. D. Eubanks. 2007. Ecological consequences of interactions between ants and honeydew-producing insects. Proc. R. Soc. B. 274:151164.
  • Völkl, W. 1992. Aphids or their parasitoids: who actually benefits from ant-attendance? J. Anim. Ecol. 61:273281.
  • Young, B. E., M. Kaspari, and T. E. Martin. 1990. Species-specific nest-site selection by birds in ant-acacia trees. Biotropica 22:310315.
  • Yu, D. W. 2001. Parasites of mutualisms. Biol. J. Linn. Soc. 72:529546.