By Peter J. B. Slater, Jay S. Rosenblatt, Colin Beer
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Extra resources for Advances in the Study of Behavior, Vol. 19
1989). Polytemtoriality and deception in passerine birds. Trends Ecol. EvoI. 4, 106-109. ,and Jacobsson, S. (1988). Female reproductive success and nest predation in polyterritorial wood warblers (Phylloscopus sibilatrix). Behav. Ecol. Sociobiol. 23, 225-23 1. , and Frank, D. (1967). An experiment on spacing-out as a defence against predation. Behaviour 28, 307-321. , and Merkel, F. (1943). Ergebnisse einer Planberingung des Trauertliegenfingers (Muscicupu hypoleucu Pallas) in Schlesien. Vogelzug 14, 77-90.
Direct and Indirect Fitness There are two channels through which alleles for kin discrimination can spread under selection: the reproductive success of the immediate bearer and the reproductive success of other individuals sharing copies of the allele. , 1987, for a recent discussion) refers to the two channels as “direct” and “indi- KIN RECOGNITION: EVOLUTION OF DISCRIMINATION SYSTEMS 33 rect” components, respectively, of individual inclusive fitness. These terms have now become widely used but are not without problems.
Redrawn from Waldman et a / . , Hess, 1972; Hinde, 1974; Bateson, 1979). Later interest, however, has been concerned with kinship much broader than the immediate family and with a functional and evolutionary interpretation of kin interaction. Nevertheless, as Waldman (1987) points out, considerations of KIN RECOGNITION: EVOLUTION OF DISCRIMINATION SYSTEMS 31 the function and evolution of kin recognition have led ultimately to interest in the mechanisms and ontogenetic processes underlying it. , Alexander, 1979; Bekoff, 1981; Dawkins, 1982; Holmes and Sherman, 1982, 1983; Blaustein, 1983; Lacy and Sherman, 1983; Gadagkar, 1985; Sherman and Holmes, 1985; Fletcher, 1987) into variants of four basic categories, which will be discussed in detail later.