Further Reading

Bolnick DI, Svanback R, Fordyce JA, et al. (2003) The ecology of Individuals: Incidence and implications of individual specialization. American Naturalist 161: 1-28. Bolnick DI, Yang LH, Fordyce JA, etal. (2002) Measuring individual-level trophic specialization. Ecology 83: 2936-2941. Estes JA, Riedman ML, Staedler MM, Tinker MT, and Lyon BE (2003) Individual variation in prey selection by sea otters: Patterns, causes and implications. Journal of Animal Ecology 72: 144-155. Lewis AC (1986) Memory constraints and flower choice Pieris rapae.

Science 232: 863-864. Polis G (1984) Age structure component of niche width and intraspecific resource partitioning: Can age groups function as ecological species? American Naturalist 123: 541-564. Roughgarden J (1972) Evolution of niche width. American Naturalist 106: 683-718.

Shine R (1989) Ecological causes for the evolution of sexual dimorphism: A review of the evidence. Quarterly Review of Biology 64: 419-461.

Shine R (1991) Intersexual dietary divergence and the evolution of sexual dimorphism in snakes. American Naturalist 138: 103-122. Skulason S and Smith TB (1995) Resource polymorphisms in vertebrates. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 10: 366-370. Stephen DW and Krebs JR (1986) Foraging Theory. Princeton, NJ:

Princeton University Press. Sutherland WJ, Ens BJ, Goss-Custard JD, and Hulscher JB (1996) Specialization. In: Goss-Custard JD (ed.) The Oystercatcher, pp. 105-132. New York: Oxford University Press. Svanback R and Bolnick DI (2007) Intraspecific competition drives increased resource use diversity within a natural population. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 274: 839-844. Svanback R and Persson L (2004) Individual specialization, niche width and population dynamics: Implications for trophic polymorphisms. Journal of Animal Ecology 73: 973-982. Taper ML and Case TJ (1985) Quantitative genetic models for the coevolution of character displacement. Ecology 66: 355-371. Werner TK and Sherry TW (1987) Behavioral feeding specialization in Pinaroloxias inornata, the 'Darwin's finch' of Cocos Island, Costa Rica. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America 84: 5506-5510.

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