Coevolution

Providence - United States

Discusses coevelution, a change in the genetic composition of one species in response to a genetic change in another.

Related
Coevolution and Pollination
United States

Provides numerous examples coevolution (the mutual evolutionary influence between two species that are totally dependent on each other) between plants and their insect or bird pollinators.

Evolution 101: Coevolution
United States

Describes cases where two (or more) species reciprocally affect each other's evolution.

Evolution Library: Coevolution
United States

Collection of essays, interviews, and video clips addressing how organisms effect one another.

Coevolution Institute (CoE)
United States

Works to promote the adoption of widespread collaborative stewardship practices on open and working lands, within institutions and among individuals.

Understanding Evolution - Coevolution
United States

The term coevolution is used to describe cases where two (or more) species reciprocally affect each other's evolution. So for example, an evolutionary change in the morphology of a plant, might affect the morphology of an herbivore that eats the plant, which in turn might affect the evolution of the plant, which might affect the evolution of the herbivore...and so on. Coevolution is likely to happen when different species have close ecological

Culture Cognition And Coevolution Lab
Canada

Our research program aims to construct a vertically integrated approach to culture and cultural evolution that synthesizes theory and methods from across the sciences, particularly from psychology, economics, biology, and anthropology

Human Systems Dynamics (HSD) - Coevolution
United States

In a CAS, the parts of the system are massively entangled, such that changes in one part bring about similar changes in other parts. Growth and development of one part of the system are dependent on the growth and development of other parts of the system. This is the essence of co-evolution in human systems. People learn together and from each other as they adapt to interpersonal and environmental conditions of the system. They self-organize

Causes and Consequences of a Lack of Coevolution in Mullerian Mimicry
United Kingdom

Article by James Mallet in which he discusses whether the unpalatable species that copy one another for their mutual benefit evolved together. [PDF]