preprints & manuscripts in review

Pilakouta N, Killen SS, Kristjánsson BK, Skúlason S, Lindström J, Metcalfe NB, Parsons KJ (2019) Temperature preference does not evolve in sticklebacks despite multigenerational exposure to elevated temperatures. BioRxiv [Preprint] https://doi.org/10.1101/615005

Pilakouta N, Humble J, Hill I, Killen SS, Kristjánsson BK, Skúlason S, Lindström J, Metcalfe NB, Parsons KJ (2019) Testing the predictability of morphological evolution in naturally warmed stickleback populations. BioRxiv [Preprint] https://doi.org/10.1101/609933

peer-reviewed journal articles

Pilakouta N, Killen SS, Kristjánsson BK, Skúlason S, Lindström J, Metcalfe NB, Parsons KJ (2020) Multigenerational exposure to elevated temperatures leads to a reduction in standard metabolic rate in the wild. Functional Ecology

Parsons KJ, McWhinnie K, Pilakouta N, Walker L (2019) Does phenotypic plasticity initiate developmental bias? Evolution & Development

Pilakouta N, Hanlon EJH, Smiseth PT (2018) Biparental care is more than the sum of its parts: experimental evidence for synergistic effects on offspring fitness. Proceedings of the Royal Society B

Pilakouta N, Smiseth PT (2017) Mating preferences for outbred versus inbred males are conditional upon a female's own inbreeding status. Animal Behaviour

Pilakouta N, Correa MA, Alonzo SH (2017) Predation risk influences heterospecific mating preference in the green swordtail, Xiphophorus helleri. Ethology

Pilakouta N, Smiseth PT (2016) Maternal effects alter the severity of inbreeding depression in the offspring. Proceedings of the Royal Society B

Pilakouta N, Halford C, Racz R, Smiseth PT (2016) Effects of contest experience and contest outcome on female reproductive investment and offspring fitness. American Naturalist

 

Pilakouta N, Sieber DJ, Smiseth PT (2016) Sibling competition does not exacerbate inbreeding depression in the burying beetle Nicrophorus vespilloides. Journal of Evolutionary Biology

 

Pilakouta N, Richardson J, Smiseth PT (2016) If you eat, I eat: resolution of sexual conflict over consumption from a shared resource. Animal Behaviour

 

Pilakouta N, Jamieson S, Moorad JA, Smiseth PT (2015) Parental care buffers against inbreeding depression in burying beetles. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences

 

Pilakouta N, Richardson J, Smiseth PT (2015) State-dependent cooperation in burying beetles: parents adjust their contribution towards care based on both their own and their partner’s size. Journal of Evolutionary Biology

 

Pilakouta N, Alonzo SH (2014) Predator exposure leads to a short-term reversal in female mate preferences in the green swordtail, Xiphophorus helleri. Behavioral Ecology

popular science articles

Pilakouta N (2018) Are two parents better than one? Yes, but only if you're a burying beetle. The Conversation

Zoology Building, University of Aberdeen, UK

natalie.pilakouta@abdn.ac.uk

+44 (0)122-427-2399

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