Evolución de interacciones parásito – hospedero: coevolución, selección sexual y otras teorías propuestas

Contenido principal del artículo

Autores

Guillermo Rico Hernández

Detalles del artículo

Licencia

Los autores conservan los derechos de autor y ceden a la revista el derecho de la primera publicación, con el trabajo registrado con la Licencia Creative Commons Atribución-NoComercial 4.0 Internacional., que permite a terceros utilizar lo publicado siempre y cuando mencionen la autoría del trabajo y a la primera publicación en esta revista.

Se recomienda a los autores incluir su trabajo en redes sociales como Researchgate y repositorios institucionales una vez publicado el artículo o hecho visible en la página de la revista, sin olvidar incluir el identificador de documento digital y el nombre de la revista.

 

Referencias

1. ADAMO, S.A. 1999. Evidence for adaptative changes in egg laying in cricket exposed to bacteria and parasites. Animal Behaviour. 57:117-124.

2. AGRAWAL, f.A.; LIVELY, C.M. 2001. Parasites and the evolution of self- fertilization. Evolution. 55(5):869-879.

3. ALLISON, A.C. 1982. Coevolution between host and infectious diseases agents and its effects on virulence. En : Anderson, R.M.; May, R.M. eds. Population biology of infectious diseases. Oxford University Press, (Oxford, USA). p.245-268.

4. ANDERSON, R.M. 1991. Populations and infectious diseases: ecology or epidemiology? J. Animal Ecol. 60:1-50.

5. BAER, B.; SCHMID-HEMPEL, P. 1999. Experimental variation in polyandry affects a parasite loads and fitness in a bumblebee. Nature. 397:151-154.

6. BAER, B.; SCHMID-HEMPEL, P. 2001. Unexpected consequences of polyandry for parasitism and fitness in the bumblebee (Bombus terrestris). Evolution. 55(8):1639-1643.

7. BARLOW, N.D. 1996. The ecology of wildlife disease control: simple models revisited. J. Appl. Ecol. 33:303- 314.

8. BEGON, M.; HARPER, J.L.; TOWNSEND, C.R. 1986. Ecology: Individuals, populations and communities. Blackwell Science Publications. (New York, USA). 486p.

9. BENÍTEZ, H.; BRIONES, R.; JEREZ, V. 2008. Asimetría fluctuante en dos poblaciones de Ceroglossus chilensis (Eschscholtz, 1829) (Coleoptera: Carabeidae) en el agroecosistema Pinus radiata D. Don región del Bio- Bio, Chile. Gayana. 72(2):131-139.

10. BOOTS, M.; SASAKI, A. 2001. Parasite-driven extinction in spatially explicit host-parasite systems. Am. Naturalist. 34(12):706-713.

11. BUSH, A.O.; fERNÁNDEZ, J.C.; ESCH, G.W.; SEED, J.R. 2001. Parasitism. The diversity and ecology of animal parasites. Cambridge University Press. (Cambridge, UK). 566p.

12. CARIUS, H.J.; LITTLE, T.J.; EBERT, D. 2001. Genetic variation in host-parasite association: potencial for coevolution and frequency-dependent selection. Evolution. 55(6):1136-1145.

13. CUNNINGHAM, A.; DASZAK, P.; RODRÍGUEZ, J. 2003. Pathogen pollution: defining a parasitological threat to biodiversity conservation. J. Parasitol. 89 (Suppl.):S78-S83.

14. DAMIAN, R.T. 1979. Molecular mimicry in biology adaptation. En: Nickol, B.B. ed. Host-Parasite Interfaces. Academic Press. (USA). p.103-126.

15. DASZAK, P.; CUNNINGHAM, A.; HYATT, A. 2003. Infectious disease and amphibian population declines. Diversity and Distributions. 9:141-150.

16. DYBDAHL, M.f.; LIVELY, C.M. 1998. Host-parasite coevolution: Evidence for rare advantage and time lagged selection in a natural polulation. Evolution. 52:1057-1066.

17. DOBSON, A.P.; HUDSON, P.J. 1992. Regulation and stability of a free-living host-parasite system: Trichostrongylus tenuis in red grouse. II. Population models. J. Anim. Ecol. 61:487-498.

18. EWALD, P.W. 1995. The evolution of virulence: a unifying link between parasitology and ecology. J. Parasitol. 81:659-669.

19. fUTUYMA, D.J. 1986. Evolutionary Biology. Sinauer Associates. (USA).

20. GANDON, S.; AGNEW, P.; MICHALAKIS, Y. 2002. Coevolution between parasite virulence and host life- history traits. Am. Natural. 160(3):374-387.

21. GANDON, S.; VAN ZANDT, P.A. 1998. Local adaptation and host-parasite interactions. Trends in Ecology and Evolution. 13(6):214-216.

22. GRETHER, G.f. 1997. Survival cost of an intrasexual selected ornament in a damselfly. Proc. Royal Soc. London 264:207-210.

23. GULLAND, f.M.D. 1998. Impact of infectious diseases of wild animal population – a review. En: Grenfell, B.T.; Dobson, A.P. eds. Ecology of infectious diseases in natural populations. Cambridge University Press. (Cambridge, U.K). p.20-51.

24. HAfNER, M.S.; NADLER, S.A. 1990. Cospeciation in host-parasite assemblages: comparative analysis of rates of evolution and timing of cospeciation events. Syst. Zool. 39:192-204.

25. HAMILTON, W.D.; ZUK, M. 1982. Heritable true fitness and bright birds: a role for parasites? Science. 218:384- 387.

26. HOUCK, M.A. 1994. Mites as potencial horizontal transfer vector of eukatyotic mobile genes: Proctolaelaps regalis as a model. J. Parasitol. 80:457-469.

27. HOWELL, M.J. 1985. Gene exchange between hosts and parasites. Internal J. Parasitol. 15: 597-600.

28. IWAMURA, Y.; IRIE, Y.; KOMINAMI, R.; NARA, T.; YASURAOKA, K. 1991. Existence of host-related DNA sequences in the schistosome genome. Parasitol. 102:397-403.

29. JOHNSON, S.G. 2000. Population structure, parasitism, and survivorship of sexual and autodiploid parthenogenetic Campeloma limun. Evolution. 54(1):167-175.

30. KELLY, A.; HATCHER, M.J.; EVANS, L.; DUNN, A.M. 2001. Mate choice and mate guarding under the influence of a vertically transmited, parasitic sex ratio distorter. Anim. Behaviour. 61:763-770.

31. KIDWELL, M.G. 1993. Lateral transfer in natural populations of eukariotes. Ann. Rev. Genetics. 27:235- 256.

32. KOSKELA, T. 2002. Variation in life-history traits among Urtica dioica populations with different history in parasitism by the holoparasitic plant Cuscuta europeae. Evol. Ecol. 16:433-454.

33. LIVELY, C.M. 1992. Parthenogenesis in a freshwater snail: reproductive assurance versus parasitic release. Evolution. 46:907-913.

34. LIVELY, C.; APANIUS, V. 1998. Genetic diversity in host- parasite interactions. p. 421-449. En: Grenfell, B.; Dobson, A. eds. Ecology of infectious diseases in natural populations. Cambridge University Press. (Cambridge, RU). p.421-449.

35. LIVELY, C.M.; CRADOCCI, C.; VRIJENHOEK, R.C. 1990. Red Queen Hypothesis supported by parasitism in clonal and sexual fish. Nature 344:864-866.

36. LYLES, A.M.; DOBSON, A.P. 1993. Infectious disease and intensive management: population dynamics, threatened hosts, and their parasites. J. Zoo and Wildlife Med. 24(3):315-326.

37. LYTHGOE, K.A. 2000. The coevolution of parasites with host-acquired immunity and the evolution of sex. Evolution. 54(4):1142-1156.

38. MARTENS, K.; SCHÖN, I. 2000. Parasites, predators and the Red Queen. Trends in Ecology & Evolution. 15: 392-393.

39. MICHAELI, D.; SENYK, G.; MAOZ, A.; fUCHS, S. 1972. Ascaris cuticle collagen and mammalian collagens: cell mediated and humoral immunity relationships. J. Immunol. 109:103-109.

40. MOCK, B.A.; GILL, D.E. 1984. The infrapopulation dynamics of trypanosomes in red- spotted newts. Parasitol. 88:267-282.

41. O’BRIEN, S.J.; EVERMANN, J.f. 1988. Interactive influence of infectious disease and genetic diversity in natural populations. Trends in Ecol. and Evol. 3(10):254-259.

42. OWENS, I. 2002. Male-only care and classical polyandry in birds: phylogeny, ecology and sex differences in remating opportunities. Phil. Trans. R. Soc. Lond. 357:283-293.

43. PALMER, A.R. 1994. fluctuating asymmetry analyses: a primer. En: Markow, T.A. ed. Developmental instability: its origins and evolutionary implications. Kluwer Publishers. (Dutrecht, Holanda). p.335-364.

44. PITHER, J.; TAYLOR, P.D. 2000. Directional and fluctuating asymmetry in the black-wing damselfly Calopteryx maculata (Beauvois) (Odonata: Calpterygidae). Can. J. Zool. 78:1740-1748.

45. POLAK, M. 1997. Ectoparasitism in mother causes higher positional fluctuating asymmetry in their sons: implications for sexual selection. Am. Nat. 149: 955- 974.

46. PROCTOR, H.; OWENS, I. 2000. Mites and birds: diversity, parasitism and coevolutiom. Trends in Ecology and Evolution. 15(9):358-364.

47. RHODE, K. 1990. Phylogeny of platyhelminthes, with special reference to parasitic groups. Internal. J. Parasitol. 20:979-1007.

48. RICO-HERNÁNDEZ, G. 2004. Implicaciones de enfermedades infecciosas en la conservación de fauna silvestre de vida libre. Rev. U.D.C.A Act. & Div. Cient. 7(1):59-67.

49. RICO-HERNÁNDEZ, G.; JUAN-SALLÉS, C.; GARNER, M.M.; BARR, B.C. 2004. Pulmonary besnoitiasis in patagonian hare (Dolichotis patagonum) associated with interstitial pneumonia. Vet. Pathol. 41:408-411.

50. SANTOS-ANGONESI, P.; ALMEIDA-SILVA, B.; LUCENA- MENDES, S.; DOS SANTOS PYRRHO, A. 2009. Endoparasitos em Muriquis-Do-Norte, Brachyteles hypoxanthus, Isolados em Pequeno fragmento de Mata Atlantica. Neotropical Primates 16(1): 15-17.

51. SCARPASSA, V.M.; TADEI, W.P.; KERR, W. 1992. Biology of amazonian anopheline mosquitoes. XVI. Evidence of multiple insemination (Poliandry) in Anopheles nuneztovari Gabaldoni, 1940 (Diptera:Culicidae). Rev. Brasil. Genet. 15(1):51-64.

52. SCOTT, M.E. 1988. The impact of infection and disease on animal populations: Implications for conservation biology. Conservation Biology. 2:40-56.

53. SHERMAN, P.W.; SEELEY, T.D.; REEVE, H.K. 1988. Parasites, pathogens and polyandry in social Hymenoptera. American Nat. 131:602-610.

54. SHYKOff, J.A.; BUCHELI, E.; KALTZ, O. 1996. flower lifespan and disease risk. Nature. 379: 799.

55. STONER, K.E.; GONZÁLEZ-DI PIERRO, A.M.; MALDONADO-LÓPEZ, S. 2005. Infecciones de parásitos intestinales de primates: Implicaciones para la conservación. Universidad y Ciencia. Número Especial II: 61-72.

56. STUART, M.D.; STRIER, K.B. 1995. Primates and parasites: a case for a multidisciplinary approach. Internal J. Primatol. 16(4):577-593.

57. THOMPSON, J.N. 1987. Symbiont-induced speciation. Biol. J. Linnean Soc. 32:385-393.

58. THOMPSON, J.N. 1994. The coevolutionary process. University of Chicago Press. (Chicago, USA). 376p.

59. THORNHILL, R. 1992. fluctuating assymmetry and the mating system of the Japanese scorpionfly. Animal Behavior. 43:867-879.

60. VALDESPINO, C.; RICO-HERNÁNDEZ, G.; MANDUJANO, S. 2010. Gastrointestinal parasites of howler monkeys (Alouatta palliata) inhabiting the fragmented landscape of the Santa Marta mountain range, Veracruz, Mexico. Am. J. Primatol. 71:1-10.

61. WEST, S.A.; LIVELY, C.M.; READ, A.f. 1999. A pluralist approach to sex and recombination. J. Evol. Biol. 12:1003-1012.

62. YAN, G.; SEVERSON, D.W.; CHRISTENSEN, B.M. 1997. Costs and benefits of mosquito refractoriness to malaria parasites: implications for genetic variability of mosquitoes and genetic control of malaria. Evolution 51:441-450.

Descargas

La descarga de datos todavía no está disponible.