SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

Cited in:

CrossRef

This article has been cited by:

  1. 1
    Matthew S. Lattanzio, Donald B. Miles, Ecological divergence among colour morphs mediated by changes in spatial network structure associated with disturbance, Journal of Animal Ecology, 2014, 83, 4
  2. 2
    Kimberly L. VanderWaal, Edward R. Atwill, Lynne. A. Isbell, Brenda McCowan, Linking social and pathogen transmission networks using microbial genetics in giraffe (Giraffa camelopardalis), Journal of Animal Ecology, 2014, 83, 2
  3. 3
    Michaela D.J. Blyton, Sam C. Banks, Rod Peakall, David B. Lindenmayer, David M. Gordon, Not all types of host contacts are equal when it comes to E. coli transmission, Ecology Letters, 2014, 17, 8
  4. 4
    Kimberly L. VanderWaal, Edward R. Atwill, Lynne A. Isbell, Brenda McCowan, Quantifying microbe transmission networks for wild and domestic ungulates in Kenya, Biological Conservation, 2014, 169, 136

    CrossRef

  5. 5
    Michaela D. J. Blyton, Sam C. Banks, Rod Peakall, David M. Gordon, Functional genotypes are associated with commensal Escherichia coli strain abundance within-host individuals and populations, Molecular Ecology, 2013, 22, 15
  6. 6
    Daniel A. Grear, Lien T. Luong, Peter J. Hudson, Network transmission inference: Host behavior and parasite life cycle make social networks meaningful in disease ecology, Ecological Applications, 2013, 23, 8, 1906

    CrossRef

  7. 7
    Stephanie S. Godfrey, Networks and the ecology of parasite transmission: A framework for wildlife parasitology, International Journal for Parasitology: Parasites and Wildlife, 2013, 2, 235

    CrossRef

  8. 8
    Julie Rushmore, Damien Caillaud, Leopold Matamba, Rebecca M. Stumpf, Stephen P. Borgatti, Sonia Altizer, Social network analysis of wild chimpanzees provides insights for predicting infectious disease risk, Journal of Animal Ecology, 2013, 82, 5
  9. 9
    Caroline K. Wohlfiel, Stephan T. Leu, Stephanie S. Godfrey, C. Michael Bull, Testing the robustness of transmission network models to predict ectoparasite loads. One lizard, two ticks and four years, International Journal for Parasitology: Parasites and Wildlife, 2013, 2, 271

    CrossRef