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Dispersal in a patchy landscape reveals contrasting determinants of infection in a wild avian malaria system.

Abstract:

Understanding exactly when, where and how hosts become infected with parasites is critical to understanding host-parasite co-evolution in natural populations. However, for host-parasite systems in which hosts or parasites are mobile, for example in vector-borne diseases, the spatial location of infection and the relative importance of parasite exposure at successive host life-history stages are often uncertain. Here, using a 6-year longitudinal data set from a spatially referenced population ...

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Publication status:
Published

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Publisher copy:
10.1111/1365-2656.12154

Authors


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Institution:
University of Oxford
Department:
Oxford, MPLS, Zoology
Role:
Author
Journal:
The Journal of animal ecology
Volume:
83
Issue:
2
Pages:
429-439
Publication date:
2013-10-05
DOI:
EISSN:
1365-2656
ISSN:
0021-8790
URN:
uuid:20354d20-b65d-417f-8266-01f024f7e64e
Source identifiers:
434373
Local pid:
pubs:434373

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