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Number of items: 24.

Kerth, G; Petrov, B; Conti, A; Anastasov, D; Weishaar, M; Gazaryan, S; Jaquiéry, J; König, B; Perrin, N; Bruyndonckx, N (2008). Communally breeding Bechstein's bats have a stable social system that is independent from the postglacial history and location of the populations. Molecular Ecology, 17(10):2368-2381.

Safi, K; Kerth, G (2007). Comparative analyses suggest that information transfer promoted sociality in male bats in the temperate zone. American Naturalist, 170(3):465-472.

Safi, K; König, B; Kerth, G (2007). Sex differences in population genetics, home range size and habitat use of the parti-colored bat (Vespertilio murinus, Linnaeus 1758) in Switzerland and their consequences for conservation. Biological Conservation, 137(1):28-36.

Siemers, B M; Kerth, G (2006). Do echolocation calls of wild colony-living Bechstein’s bats (Myotis bechsteinii) provide individual-specific signatures? Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 59(3):443-454.

Reckardt, K; Kerth, G (2006). The reproductive success of the parasitic bat fly Basilia nana (Diptera: Nycteribiidae) is affected by the low roost fidelity of its host, the Bechstein's bat (Myotis bechsteinii). Parasitology Research, 98(3):237-243.

Kerth, G; Petit, E (2005). Colonization and dispersal in a social species, the Bechstein's bat (Myotis bechsteinii). Molecular Ecology, 14(13):3943-3950.

Pen, I; Kerth, G (2005). Mate choice: female relatives share sexual partners in bats. Current Biology, 15(22):R927-R929.

Dechmann, D K N; Kalko, E K V; König, B; Kerth, G (2005). Mating system of a Neotropical roost-making bat: the white-throated, round-eared bat, Lophostoma silvicolum (Chiroptera: Phyllostomidae). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 58(3):316-325.

Mayer, F; Kerth, G (2005). Microsatellite evolution in the mitochondrial genome of Bechstein's bat (Myotis bechsteinii). Journal of Molecular Evolution, 61(3):408-416.

Safi, K; Kerth, G (2004). A comparative analysis of specialization and extinction risk in temperate-zone bats. Conservation biology, 18(5):1293-1303.

Kerth, G; Morf, L (2004). Behavioural and genetic data suggest that Bechstein’s bats predominantly mate outside the breeding habitat. Ethology, 110(12):987-999.

Dechmann, D K N; Kalko, E K V; Kerth, G (2004). Ecology of an exceptional roost: energetic benefits could explain why the bat Lophostoma silvicolum roosts in active termite nests. Evolutionary Ecology Research, 6:1037-1050.

Kerth, G; Kiefer, A; Trappmann, C; Weishaar, M (2003). High gene diversity at swarming sites suggest hot spots for gene flow in the endangered Bechstein’s bat. Conservation Genetics, 4(4):491-499.

Kerth, G; Reckardt, K (2003). Information transfer about roosts in female Bechstein's bats: an experimental field study. Proceedings of the Royal Society B: Biological Sciences, 270(1514):511-515.

Safi, K; Kerth, G (2003). Secretions of the interaural gland contain information about individuality and colony membership in the Bechstein’s bat. Animal Behaviour, 65(2):363-369.

Kerth, G; Almasi, B; Ribi, N; Thiel, D; Lüpold, S (2003). Social interactions among wild female Bechstein's bats ( Myotis bechsteinii ) living in a maternity colony. Acta Ethologica, 5(2):107-114.

Kerth, G; Mayer, F; Petit, E (2002). Extreme sex-biased dispersal in the communally breeding, nonmigratory Bechstein's bat (Myotis bechsteinii). Molecular Ecology, 11(8):1491-1498.

Dechmann, D K N; Garbely, E; Kerth, G; Garner, T W J (2002). Highly polymorphic microsatellites for the study of the round-eared bat, Tonatia silvicola (d’Orbigny). Conservation Genetics, 3(4):455-458.

Kerth, G; Safi, K; König, B (2002). Mean colony relatedness is a poor predictor of colony structure and female philopatry in the communally breeding Bechstein's bat (Myotis bechsteinii). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 52(3):203-210.

Kerth, G; Weissmann, K; König, B (2001). Day roost selection in female Bechstein's bats (Myotis bechsteinii): a field experiment to determine the influence of roost temperature. Oecologia, 126(1):1-9.

Kerth, G; Wagner, M; König, B (2001). Roosting together, foraging apart: information transfer about food is unlikely to explain sociality in female Bechstein's bats (Myotis bechsteinii). Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 50(3):283-291.

Kerth, G; Mayer, F; König, B (2000). Mitochondrial DNA (mtDNA) reveals that female Bechstein's bats live in closed societies. Molecular Ecology, 9(6):793-800.

Kerth, G; König, B (1999). Fission, fusion and nonrandom associations in female Bechstein’s bats (Myotis Bechsteinii). Behaviour, 136(9):1187-1202.

Wilkinson, G S; Mayer, F; Kerth, G; Petri, B (1997). Evolution of repeated sequence arrays in the D-loop region of bat mitochondrial DNA. Genetics, 146(3):1035-1048.

This list was generated on Fri Jul 21 05:48:26 2017 CEST.