Ecological Entomology

Cover image for Vol. 42 Issue 1

Edited By: Rebeca B. Rosengaus, Francis Gilbert and Bernard D. Roitberg

Impact Factor: 1.687

ISI Journal Citation Reports © Ranking: 2015: 23/94 (Entomology)

Online ISSN: 1365-2311

Associated Title(s): Agricultural and Forest Entomology, Insect Conservation and Diversity, Insect Conservation and Diversity, Medical and Veterinary Entomology, Physiological Entomology, Systematic Entomology

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Editor's Choice

Volume 42 Issue 1

High rates of extra-pair paternity in a socially monogamous beetle with biparental care
Jacqueline R. Dillard

In arthropods, biparental care is rare but has evolved on a number of occasions, most often in association with defensible nests. What conditions might favour males contributing to the care of offspring? One could posit that such male behaviour more readily evolves when paternity is assured i.e. cuckolding is rare. Dillard employed genotyping-by-sequencing and behavioral observations to study biparental care in socially-monogamous passalid beetles, in galleries, in rotting logs. Interestingly, extra-pair paternity was common. One explanation for male care despite this female passalid promiscuity is that resource processing, a major form of care, is cheap and shareable among offspring and thus might provide net benefit to males. Like most good studies, this one generated more questions than answers.

Editors' choices from previous issues



Ecological Entomology

Passalid larvae Credit: John Schroeder

Society Membership and Fellowship

Further information

If you are publishing papers on entomology, you may well be interested in becoming a Fellow or Member of the Royal Entomological Society. For further details go to royensoc.co.uk/membership/overview.htm
The Royal Entomological Society

IUSSI Social Insects Virtual Issue

IUSSI Social Insects Virtual Issue
This Virtual Issue has been compiled to accompany the IUSSI Social Insects meeting. Enjoy free access to these papers. Read Virtual Issue.

New Opinion Papers
Like some bees and all ants, termites are eusocial, characterized by reproductive division of labour where sterile workers and soldiers forgo their own reproduction to help and protect the reproductive pair (queen and king). Read more

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Image credit: J. Korb

Photo by: J Korb


Don't be a zero-sum reviewer

Read this thought-provoking editorial on the benefits vs obligations of peer review. Free access from Insect Conservation and Diversity.
Don't be a zero-sum reviewer
Raphael K. Didham, Simon R. Leather, Yves Basset


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Open Access Option

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Want to publish your article and have everyone read your research?
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Celebrating 180 Years of the Royal Entomological Society Journals

This collection of entomological studies has been compiled by the Editors to celebrate 180 years of the Royal Entomological Society journals. Read the celebratory Virtual Issue today!
Celebratory Virtual Issue

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