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Items: 5

1.
2.

The genome sequence of the leaf-cutter ant Atta cephalotes reveals insights into its obligate symbiotic lifestyle.

Suen G, Teiling C, Li L, Holt C, Abouheif E, Bornberg-Bauer E, Bouffard P, Caldera EJ, Cash E, Cavanaugh A, Denas O, Elhaik E, Favé MJ, Gadau J, Gibson JD, Graur D, Grubbs KJ, Hagen DE, Harkins TT, Helmkampf M, Hu H, Johnson BR, Kim J, Marsh SE, Moeller JA, Muñoz-Torres MC, Murphy MC, Naughton MC, Nigam S, Overson R, Rajakumar R, Reese JT, Scott JJ, Smith CR, Tao S, Tsutsui ND, Viljakainen L, Wissler L, Yandell MD, Zimmer F, Taylor J, Slater SC, Clifton SW, Warren WC, Elsik CG, Smith CD, Weinstock GM, Gerardo NM, Currie CR.

PLoS Genet. 2011 Feb 10;7(2):e1002007. doi: 10.1371/journal.pgen.1002007.

3.

Insect symbioses: a case study of past, present, and future fungus-growing ant research.

Caldera EJ, Poulsen M, Suen G, Currie CR.

Environ Entomol. 2009 Feb;38(1):78-92. Review.

PMID:
19791600
4.

No sex in fungus-farming ants or their crops.

Himler AG, Caldera EJ, Baer BC, Fernández-Marín H, Mueller UG.

Proc Biol Sci. 2009 Jul 22;276(1667):2611-6. doi: 10.1098/rspb.2009.0313. Epub 2009 Apr 15.

5.

Labile associations between fungus-growing ant cultivars and their garden pathogens.

Gerardo NM, Caldera EJ.

ISME J. 2007 Sep;1(5):373-84. Epub 2007 Jul 12.

PMID:
18043657

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