Publications


2015

The geography of sex-specific selection, local adaptation, and sexual dimorphism.

Connallon, T. 2015. The geography of sex-specific selection, local adaptation, and sexual dimorphism. Evolution 69: 2333–2344. doi: 10.1111/evo.12737


Modeling the Manipulation of Natural Populations by the Mutagenic Chain Reaction.

Unckless, R.L., Messer, P.W., Connallon, T.,  and Clark, A.G. 2015. Modeling the Manipulation of Natural Populations by the Mutagenic Chain Reaction. Genetics. doi:10.1534/genetics.115.177592


The distribution of fitness effects in an uncertain world.

Connallon, T. and Clark, A.G. 2015. The distribution of fitness effects in an uncertain world. Evolution. Doi: 10.1111/evo.12673


2014

Evolutionary inevitability of sexual antagonism.

Connallon, T. and Clark, A.G. 2014. Evolutionary inevitability of sexual antagonism. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 281:20132123. Doi 10.1098/rspb.2013.2123


Balancing selection in species with separate sexes: insights from Fisher’s geometric model.

Connallon, T., and Clark, A.G. 2014. Balancing selection in species with separate sexes: insights from Fisher’s geometric model. Genetics 197:991-1006. Doi 10.1534/genetics.114.165605


Sexually antagonistic polymorphism in simultaneous hermaphrodites.

Jordan, C. Y. and Connallon. T. 2014. Sexually antagonistic polymorphism in simultaneous hermaphrodites. Evolution, in press. Doi: 10.1111/evo.12536


2013

Sex-differential selection and the evolution of X inactivation strategies.

Connallon, T. and Clark, A.G. 2013. Sex-differential selection and the evolution of X inactivation strategies. PLoS Genetics 9:e1003440. Doi 10.1371/journal.pgen.1003440


The Faster-X Effect: integrating theory and data.

Meisel, R. P. and Connallon, T. 2013.The Faster-X Effect: integrating theory and data. Trends in Genetics 29:537-544. Doi 10.1016/j.tig.2013.05.009


Antagonistic versus non-antagonistic models of balancing selection: Characterizing the relative timescales and hitchhiking effects of partial selective sweeps.

Connallon, T., and Clark, A.G. 2013. Antagonistic versus non-antagonistic models of balancing selection: Characterizing the relative timescales and hitchhiking effects of partial selective sweeps. Evolution 63:908-917. Doi 10.1111/j.1558-5646.2012.01800.x


Implications of sex-specific selection for the genetic basis of disease

Morrow, E. H., and T. Connallon. 2013. Implications of sex-specific selection for the genetic basis of disease. Evolutionary Applications 6:1208-1217. Doi 10.111/eva.12097


2012

 A general population genetic framework for antagonistic selection that accounts for demography and recurrent mutation.

Connallon, T. and Clark, A.G. 2012. A general population genetic framework for antagonistic selection that accounts for demography and recurrent mutation. Genetics 190:1477-1489. Doi: 10.1534/genetics.111.137117


Impact of genetic architecture on the relative rates of X versus autosomal adaptive substitution.

Connallon, T., Singh, N.D. and Clark, A.G. 2012. Impact of genetic architecture on the relative rates of X versus autosomal adaptive substitution. Molecular Biology and Evolution 29:1933-1942. Doi 10.1093/molbev/mss057


2011

The resolution of sexual antagonism by gene duplication.

Connallon, T., and Clark, A.G. 2011.The resolution of sexual antagonism by gene duplication. Genetics 187:919-937. Doi: 10.1534/genetics.110.123729


Association between sex-biased gene expression and mutations with sex-specific fitness consequences in Drosophila.

Connallon, T., and Clark, A.G. 2011 Association between sex-biased gene expression and mutations with sex-specific fitness consequences in Drosophila. Genome Biology and Evolution 3:151-155. Doi 10.1093/gbe/evr004


Gene duplication and ectopic gene conversion in Drosophila.

Arguello, J. R., and Connallon, T. 2011.Gene duplication and ectopic gene conversion in Drosophila. Genes 2:131-151. Doi 10.3390/genes2010131


 2010

Sex linkage, sex-specific selection, and the role of recombination in the evolution of sexually dimorphic gene expression.

Connallon, T. and Clark, A.G. 2010. Sex linkage, sex-specific selection, and the role of recombination in the evolution of sexually dimorphic gene expression. Evolution 64:3417-3442. Doi 10.1111/j.1558-5646.2010.01136.x


Gene duplication, gene conversion, and the evolution of the Y chromosome.

Connallon, T. and Clark. A.G. 2010. Gene duplication, gene conversion, and the evolution of the Y chromosome. Genetics 186:277-286. Doi 10.1534/genetics.110.116756


Fitness consequences of sex-specific selection.

Connallon, T., Cox, R.M. and Calsbeek R. 2010. Fitness consequences of sex-specific selection. Evolution 64:1671-1682. Doi 10.1111/j.1558-5646.2009.00934.x


Genic capture, sex-linkage, and the heritability of fitness.

Connallon, T. 2010. Genic capture, sex-linkage, and the heritability of fitness. American Naturalist 175:564-576. Doi 10.1086/651590


2009

Association between sex ratio distortion and sexually antagonistic fitness consequences of female choice.

Connallon, T. and Jakubowski, E. 2009. Association between sex ratio distortion and sexually antagonistic fitness consequences of female choice. Evolution 63:2179-2183. Doi 10.1111/j.1558-5646.2009.00692.x


2007

Adaptive protein evolution of X-linked and autosomal genes in Drosophila: implications for faster-X hypotheses.

Connallon, T. 2007. Adaptive protein evolution of X-linked and autosomal genes in Drosophila: implications for faster-X hypotheses. Molecular Biology and Evolution 24:2566-2572. Doi 10.1093/molbev/msm199


Recombination rate and protein evolution in yeast.

Connallon, T. and Knowles, L.L. 2007 Recombination rate and protein evolution in yeast. BMC Evolutionary Biology 7:235. Doi 10.1186/1471-2148-7-235


Conflict between direct and indirect benefits of female choice in desert Drosophila.

Oneal, E., T. Connallon, and Knowles, L.L. 2007. Conflict between direct and indirect benefits of female choice in desert Drosophila. Biology Letters 3:29-32. Doi 10.1098/rsbl.2006.0565


2006

Evidence for overdominant selection maintaining X-linked fitness variation in Drosophila melanogaster.

Connallon, T. and Knowles, L.L. 2006. Evidence for overdominant selection maintaining X-linked fitness variation in Drosophila melanogaster. Evolution 60:1445-1453. Doi 10.1111/j.0014-3820.2006.tb01223.x


2005

 Intergenomic conflict revealed by patterns of sex-biased gene expression.

Connallon, T., and Knowles, L.L. 2005. Intergenomic conflict revealed by patterns of sex-biased gene expression. Trends in Genetics 21: 495-499. Doi 10.1016/j.tig.2005.07.006