Cited in:


This article has been cited by:

  1. 1
    Jukka Kekäläinen, Juhani Pirhonen, Jouni Taskinen, Do highly ornamented and less parasitized males have high quality sperm? – an experimental test for parasite-induced reproductive trade-offs in European minnow (Phoxinus phoxinus), Ecology and Evolution, 2014, 4, 22
  2. You have free access to this content2
    C. Soler, J. Kekäläinen, M. Núñez, M. Sancho, J. G. Álvarez, J. Núñez, I. Yaber, R. Gutiérrez, Male facial attractiveness and masculinity may provide sex- and culture-independent cues to semen quality, Journal of Evolutionary Biology, 2014, 27, 9
  3. 3
    Amy M. Worthington, Brian E. Gress, Abigail A. Neyer, Clint D. Kelly, Do male crickets strategically adjust the number and viability of their sperm under sperm competition?, Animal Behaviour, 2013, 86, 1, 55


  4. 4
    Brian S. Mautz, Anders P. Møller, Michael D. Jennions, Do male secondary sexual characters signal ejaculate quality? A meta-analysis, Biological Reviews, 2013, 88, 3
  5. 5
    Lauren P. Fitzsimmons, Susan M. Bertram, No relationship between long-distance acoustic mate attraction signals and male fertility or female preference in spring field crickets, Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 2013, 67, 6, 885


  6. 6
    Susan M. Bertram, Vanessa Rook, Relationship Between Condition, Aggression, Signaling, Courtship, and Egg Laying in the Field Cricket, Gryllus assimilis, Ethology, 2012, 118, 4