I am hoping this section will become longer over time, because the problem of sex is such an irresistible one.


Booksmythe, I., Gerber, N., Ebert, D. & Kokko, H. In press. Daphnia females adjust sex allocation in response to current sex ratio and density. Ecology Letters.
pdf Gerber, N., Kokko, H., Ebert, D. & Booksmythe, I. 2018. Daphnia invest in sexual reproduction when its relative costs are reduced. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 285: 20172176.
pdf Radzvilavicius, A., Kokko, H. & Chrisite, J. 2017. Mitigating mitochondrial genome erosion without recombination. Genetics 207: 1079-1088.
pdf Li, X.-Y., Lehtonen, J. & Kokko, H. 2017. Sexual reproduction as bet-hedging. Annals of the International Society of Dynamic Games 15:217-234.
pdf Gerber, N. & Kokko, H. 2016. Sexual conflict and the evolution of asexuality at low population densities. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 283: 20161280.
pdf Tilquin, A. & Kokko, H. 2016. What does the geography of parthenogenesis teach us about sex? Phil. Trans. R. Soc. B 371: 20150538.
pdf Lehtonen, J., Kokko, H. & Parker, G. 2016. What do isogamous organisms teach us about sex and the two sexes? Trans. R. Soc. B 371: 20150532.
haiku   pdf Lehtonen, J. & Kokko, H. 2014. Sex. Current Biology 24: R305–R306 (Quick Guide).
haiku   pdf Lehtonen, J., Jennions, M.D. & Kokko, H. 2012. The many costs of sex. Trends in Ecology & Evolution 27: 172–178.
pdf Kokko, H., Heubel, K. & Rankin, D.J. 2008. How populations persist when asexuality requires sex: the spatial dynamics of coping with sperm parasites. Proceedings of the Royal Society of London B 275: 817-825.

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