Journal of Biosciences

, Volume 25, Issue 2, pp 121–124 | Cite as


  • Renee M. Borges
  • Vidita A. Vaidya


Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.


  1. Clarke G M 1998 Developmental stability and fitness: the evidence is not quite so clear; Am. Nat. 152 762–766CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Macko K A and Hodos W 1985 Near point of accomodation in pigeons; Vision Res. 25 1529–1530CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Møller A P 1990 Fluctuating asymmetry in male sexual ornaments may reliably reveal male quality; Anim. Behav. 40 1185–1187CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Møller A P and Pomiankowski A 1993 Fluctuating asymmetry and sexual selection; Genetica 89 267–279CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Møller A P and Thornhill R 1998 Bilateral symmetry and sexual selection: a meta-analysis; Am. Nat. 151 174–192CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Morris M R and Casey K 1998 Female swordtail fish prefer symmetrical sexual signal; Anim. Behav. 55 33–39CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Nachman G and Heller K E 1999 Fluctuating asymmetry as an index of fitness: causality or statistical artifact?; Oikos 86 357–365CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Palmer A R 1999 Detecting publication bias in meta-analyses: a case study of fluctuating asymmetry and sexual selection; Am. Nat. 154 220–233PubMedGoogle Scholar
  9. Simmons L W, Tomkins J L, Kotiaho and Hunt J 1998 Fluctuating paradigm; Proc. R. Soc. London B266 593–595Google Scholar
  10. Swaddle J P 1999 Limits to length asymmetry detection in starlings: implications for biological signalling; Proc. R. Soc. London B266 1299–1303CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  11. Swaddle J P and Cuthill I C 1994 Female zebra finches prefer males with symmetric chest plumage; Proc. R. Soc. London B258 267–271CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  12. Van Dongen S 1998 How repeatable is the estimation of developmental stability by fluctuating asymmetry?; Proc. R. Soc. London B265 1423–1427CrossRefGoogle Scholar


  1. Brown E S, Rush A J and McEwen B S 1999 Hippocampal remodeling and damage by corticosteroids: Implications for mood disorders; Neuropsychopharmacology 21 474–484CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Duman R S, Malberg J and Thome J 1999 Neural plasticity to stress and antidepressant treatments; Biol. Psychiatry 46 1181–1191CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  3. Duman R S and Vaidya V A 1998 Molecular and cellular actions of chronic electroconvulsive seizures; J. ECT 14 181–193CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  4. Fuchs E and Flugge G 1998 Stress, glucocorticoids and structural plasticity of the hippocampus; Neurosci. Biobehav. Rev. 23 295–300CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Kempermann G and Gage F H 1998 Closer to neurogenesis in adult humans; Nat. Med. 4 555–557CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. McEwen B S 1999 Stress and hippocampal plasticity; Annu. Rev. Neurosci. 22 105–122CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  7. Sapolsky R M 1996 Why stress is bad for your brain; Science 273 749–750CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Uno H, Tarara R, Else J G, Suleman M A and Sapolsky R M 1989 Hippocampus damage associated with prolonged and fatal stress in primates; J. Neurosci. 10 2897–2902Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Indian Academy of Sciences 2000

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Centre for Ecological SciencesIndian Institute of ScienceBangaloreIndia
  2. 2.Department of Biological SciencesTata Institute of Fundamental ResearchMumbaiIndia

Personalised recommendations