MATE PREFERENCE FOR A PHENOTYPICALLY PLASTIC TRAIT IS LEARNED, AND MAY FACILITATE PREFERENCE-PHENOTYPE MATCHING
Version of Record online: 20 MAR 2014
© 2014 The Author(s). Evolution © 2014 The Society for the Study of Evolution.
Volume 68, Issue 6, pages 1661–1670, June 2014
How to Cite
Westerman, E. L., Chirathivat, N., Schyling, E. and Monteiro, A. (2014), MATE PREFERENCE FOR A PHENOTYPICALLY PLASTIC TRAIT IS LEARNED, AND MAY FACILITATE PREFERENCE-PHENOTYPE MATCHING. Evolution, 68: 1661–1670. doi: 10.1111/evo.12381
- Issue online: 3 JUN 2014
- Version of Record online: 20 MAR 2014
- Accepted manuscript online: 15 FEB 2014 02:13PM EST
- Manuscript Accepted: 4 FEB 2014
- Manuscript Received: 30 AUG 2013
- NSF. Grant Number: IOS-110382
- Doctoral Dissertation Improvement Grant
Disclaimer: Supplementary materials have been peer-reviewed but not copyedited.
Table S1. Principal component analysis loadings for male and female behavior.
Table S2. Zero-spot trainer females were more active than two-spot trainer females.
Table S3. Male DHSN did not influence trainer male behavior.
Table S4. Sex did not significantly influence trainer behavior.
Table S5. Female activity levels did not significantly influence male preference learning.
Table S6. Power analysis to calculate effect sizes for detecting statistically significant effect of premating experience.
Figure S1. Wing manipulations performed in this study.
Please note: Wiley Blackwell is not responsible for the content or functionality of any supporting information supplied by the authors. Any queries (other than missing content) should be directed to the corresponding author for the article.