Diamond, S.E., R. A. Martin. (in press). Buying time: plasticity and population persistence. In: Phenotypic Plasticity: Causes, Consequences, Controversies.
Chick, L., J. Waters, S. E. Diamond. (in press). Pedal to the metal: cities power evolutionary divergence by accelerating metabolic rate and locomotor performance. Evolutionary Applications.
Yilmaz, A. R., S. E. Diamond, R. A. Martin. (in press). Evidence for the evolution of thermal tolerance but not desiccation tolerance in response to hotter, drier city conditions in a cosmopolitan, terrestrial isopod. Evolutionary Applications.
Des Roches, S., K. I. Brans, M. R. Lambert, L. R. Rivkin, A. M. Savage, C. J. Schell, C. Correa, L. De Meester, S. E. Diamond, N. B. Grimm, N.C. Harris, L. Govaert, A. P. Hendry, M. T. Johnson, J. Munshi‐South, E. P. Palkovacs, M. Szulkin, M. C. Urban, B. C. Verrelli, M. Alberti. (in press). Socio-eco-evolutionary dynamics in cities. Evolutionary Applications.
Diamond, S. E., R. A. Martin. 2020. Evolution is a double-edged sword, not a silver bullet, to confront climate change. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 1469:38-51.
Diamond, S. E., R. A. Martin. 2020. Evolutionary consequences of the urban heat island. In: Urban Evolutionary Biology, M. Szulkin, J. Munshi-South, and A. Charmantier, Eds. Oxford University Press.
Yilmaz, A. R., L. D. Chick, A. Perez, S. A. Strickler, S. Vaughn, R. A. Martin, S. E. Diamond. 2019. Remarkable insensitivity of acorn ant morphology to temperature decouples the evolution of physiological tolerance from body size under urban heat islands. Journal of Thermal Biology 85:102426.
Perez, A., S. E. Diamond. 2019. Idiosyncrasies in cities: evaluating patterns and drivers of ant biodiversity along urbanization gradients. Journal ofUrban Ecology 5:juz017.
Martin, R. A., L. D. Chick, A. R. Yilmaz, S. E. Diamond. 2019. Evolution, not transgenerational plasticity, explains the divergence of acorn ant thermal tolerance across an urban-rural temperature cline. Evolutionary Applications 12:1678-1687.
Rivkin, L. R., J. S. Santangelo, M. Alberti, M. F. Aronson, C. W. de Keyzer, S. E. Diamond, M. Fortin, L. J. Frazee, A. J. Gorton, A. P. Hendry, Y. Liu, J. B. Losos, J. S. MacIvor, R. A. Martin, M. McDonnell, L. S. Miles, J. Munshi‐South, R. Ness, A. E. Newman, M. R. Stothart, P. Theodorou, K. A. Thompson, B. C. Verrelli, A. Whitehead, K. M. Winchell, M. T. Johnson. 2019. A roadmap for urban evolutionary ecology. Evolutionary Applications 12:384-398.
Chick, L., S. A. Strickler, A. Perez, R. A. Martin, S. E. Diamond. 2019. Urban heat islands advance the timing of reproduction in a social insect. Journal of Thermal Biology 80:119-125.
Diamond, S. E., A. Yilmaz. 2018. The role of tolerance variation in vulnerability forecasting of insects. Current Opinion in Insect Science 29:85-92.
Riesch, R., R. A. Martin, S. E. Diamond, J. Jourdan, M. Plath, R. B. Langerhans. 2018. Thermal regime drives a latitudinal gradient in morphology and life history in a livebearing fish. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 125:126–141.
Diamond, S. E., L. Chick, A. Perez, S. A. Strickler, R. A. Martin. 2018. Evolution of thermal tolerance and its fitness consequences: parallel and non-parallel responses to urban heat islands across three cities. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 285: 20180036.
Diamond, S. E., L. Chick, A. Perez, S. A. Strickler, C. Zhao. 2018. Evolution of plasticity in the city: urban acorn ants can better tolerate more rapid increases in environmental temperature. Conservation Physiology 6:coy030.
Diamond, S. E., L. D. Chick. 2018. Thermal specialist ant species have restricted, equatorial geographic ranges: implications for climate change vulnerability and risk of extinction. Ecography 41:1507-1509.
Diamond, S. E. 2018. Contemporary climate-driven range shifts: putting evolution back on the table. Functional Ecology 32:1652-1665.
Diamond, S. E., L. D. Chick. 2018. The Janus of macrophysiology: stronger effects of evolutionary history, but weaker effects of climate on upper thermal limits are reversed for lower thermal limits in ants. Current Zoology 64:223–230.
Diamond, S. E., L. D. Chick, C. A. Penick, L. M. Nichols, S. H. Cahan, R. R. Dunn, A. M. Ellison, N. J. Sanders, N. J. Gotelli. 2017. Heat tolerance predicts the importance of species interaction effects as the climate changes. Integrative and Comparative Biology 57:112-120.
MacLean, H. J., C. A. Penick, R. R. Dunn, S. E. Diamond. 2017. Experimental winter warming modifies thermal performance and primes acorn ants for warm weather. Journal of Insect Physiology 100:77-81.
Chick, L. D., A. Perez, S. E. Diamond. 2017. Social dimensions of physiological responses to global climate change: what we can learn from ants (Hymenoptera: Formicidae). Myrmecological News 25:29-40. Diamond, S. E., L. Chick, A. Perez, S. A. Strickler, R. A. Martin. 2017. Rapid evolution of ant thermal tolerance across an urban-rural temperature cline. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 121:248-257.
Diamond, S. E. 2017. Evolutionary potential of upper thermal tolerance: biogeographic patterns and expectations under climate change. Annals of the New York Academy of Sciences 1389:5-19.
Penick, C. A., S. E. Diamond, N. J. Sanders, R. R. Dunn. 2017. Beyond thermal limits: Comprehensive metrics of performance identify key axes of thermal adaptation in ants. Functional Ecology 31:1091-1100.
Diamond, S. E., R. A. Martin. 2016. The interplay between plasticity and evolution in response to human-induced environmental change. F1000 Research 5(F1000 Faculty Rev):2835.
Diamond, S. E., L. M. Nichols, S. L. Pelini, C. Penick, S. Cahan, R. R. Dunn, A. M. Ellison, N. J. Sanders, N. J. Gotelli. 2016. Climatic warming destabilizes forest ant communities. Science Advances 2:e1600842.
Murren, C. J., S. E. Diamond, J. Auld, R. Relyea, U. Steiner, J. G. Kingsolver. 2016. Evolutionary divergence of reaction norms in ecological context: a commentary. Journal of Evolutionary Biology 29:1909–1911.
Kingsolver, J. G., S. E. Diamond, A. Siepielski, S. Carlson. 2016. Errors in meta-analyses of selection. Journal of Evolutionary Biology 29:1905-1906.
Evans, T. G., S. E. Diamond, M. W. Kelly. 2015. Mechanistic species distribution modeling as a link between physiology and conservation. Conservation Physiology 3:cov056.
Diamond, S. E., R. R. Dunn, S. D. Frank, N. M. Haddad, and R. A. Martin. 2015. Shared and unique responses of insects to the interaction of urbanization and background climate. Current Opinion in Insect Science 11:71-77.
Kingsolver, J. G., S. E. Diamond, and R. Gomulkiewicz. 2015. Curve-thinking: Understanding reaction norms and developmental trajectories as traits. Integrative Organismal Biology (L. B. Martin, H. A. Woods, C. Ghalambor, Eds.).
Lessig, H., N. Haddad, K. Gross, S. E. Diamond, and L. Ries. 2015. Do growing degree days predict phenology across butterfly species? Ecology 96:1473–1479.
Diamond, S. E. 2014. Butterfly Ecology. Oxford Bibliographies in Ecology. Oxford University Press, New York.
Pelini, S. L., S. E. Diamond, L. M. Nichols, K. L. Stuble, A. M. Ellison, N. J. Sanders, R. R. Dunn, and N. J. Gotelli. 2014. Geographic differences in effects of experimental warming on ant species diversity and community composition. Ecosphere 5:art125.
Diamond, S. E., H. Cayton, T. Wepprich, C. N. Jenkins, R. R. Dunn, N. M. Haddad, and L. Ries. 2014. Unexpected phenological responses of butterflies to the interaction of urbanization and geographic temperature. Ecology 95:2613-2621.
Resasco, J., S. L. Pelini, K. L. Stuble, N. J. Sanders, R. R. Dunn, S. E. Diamond, A. M. Ellison, N. J. Gotelli, D. J. Levey. 2014. Using historical and experimental data to reveal warming effects on ant communities. PLoS ONE 9(2): e88029.
Murren, C. M., H. J. MacLean, S. E. Diamond, U. Steiner, M. A. Heskel, C. A. Handelsman, C. K. Ghalambor, J. R. Auld, H. S. Callahan, D. W. Pfennig, R. A. Relyea, C. D. Schlichting, and J. G. Kingsolver. 2014. Evolutionary change in continuous reaction norms. American Naturalist 183:453-467.
Diamond, S. E., C. Penick, S. L. Pelini, A. M. Ellison, N. J. Gotelli, N. J. Sanders, and R. R. Dunn. 2013. Using physiology to predict the responses of ants to climatic warming. Integrative and Comparative Biology 53:965-974.
Kingsolver, J. G., S. E. Diamond, and L. B. Buckley. 2013. Heat stress and the fitness consequences of climate change for terrestrial ectotherms. Functional Ecology 27:1415-1423.
Jenkins, C. N., B. Guénard, S. E. Diamond, M. D. Weiser, and R. R. Dunn. 2013. Conservation implications of divergent global patterns of ant and vertebrate diversity. Diversity and Distributions 19:1084-1092.
Vargo, E. L., L. Leniaud, L. E. Swoboda, S. E. Diamond, M. D. Weiser, D. M. Miller and A. -G. Bagnères. 2013. Clinal variation in colony breeding structure and level of inbreeding in the subterranean termites Reticulitermes flavipes and R. grassei. Molecular Ecology 22:1447-1462.
Stuble, K. L., S. L. Pelini, S. E. Diamond, D. A. Fowler, R. R. Dunn, and N. J. Sanders. 2013. Foraging by forest ants under experimental climatic warming: a test at two sites. Ecology and Evolution 3:482-491.
Diamond, S. E., L. M. Nichols, N. McCoy, C. Hirsch, S. L. Pelini, N. J. Sanders, A. M. Ellison, N. J. Gotelli, and R. R. Dunn. 2012. A physiological trait-based approach to predicting the responses of species to experimental climatic warming. Ecology 93:2305-2312.
Pelini, S. L., S. E. Diamond, H. MacLean, A. M. Ellison, N. J. Gotelli, N. J. Sanders, and R. R. Dunn. 2012. Common garden experiments reveal uncommon responses across temperatures, locations, and species of ants. Ecology and Evolution 2:3009-3015.
McGlynn, T. P., S. E. Diamond, and R. R. Dunn. 2012. Tradeoffs in the evolution of caste and body size in the hyperdiverse ant genus Pheidole. PLoS ONE 7:e48202.
Kingsolver, J. G., S. E. Diamond, A. Siepielski, and S. Carlson. 2012. Synthetic analyses of phenotypic selection in natural populations: Lessons, limitations and future directions. Evolutionary Ecology 26:1101-1118.
Hulcr, J., N. R. Rountree, S. E. Diamond, L. L. Stelinski, N. Fierer, and R. R. Dunn. 2012. Mycangia of ambrosia beetles host communities of bacteria. Microbial Ecology 64:784-793.
Kingsolver, J. G., S. E. Diamond, S. A. Seiter, and J. K. Higgins. 2012. Direct and indirect phenotypic selection on developmental trajectories in Manduca sexta. Functional Ecology 26:598-607.
Diamond, S. E., and J. G. Kingsolver. 2012. Host plant adaptation and the evolution of thermal reaction norms. Oecologia 169:353-360.
Diamond, S. E., D. M. Sorger, J. Hulcr, S. L. Pelini, I. Del Toro, C. Hirsch, E. Oberg, and R. R. Dunn. 2012. Who likes it hot? A global analysis of the climatic, ecological, and evolutionary determinants of warming tolerance in ants. Global Change Biology 18:448-456.
Kingsolver, J. G., and S. E. Diamond. 2011. Phenotypic selection in natural populations: what limits directional selection? American Naturalist 177:346-357.
Diamond, S. E., and J. G. Kingsolver. 2011. Host plant quality, selection history and trade-offs shape the immune responses of Manduca sexta. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 278:289-297.
Diamond, S. E., and J. G. Kingsolver. 2010. Environmental dependence of thermal reaction norms: host plant quality can reverse the temperature-size rule. American Naturalist 175:1-10.
Diamond, S. E., and J. G. Kingsolver. 2010. Fitness consequences of host plant choice: a field experiment. Oikos 119:542-550.
Diamond, S. E., S. D. Hawkins, H. F. Nijhout, and J. G. Kingsolver. 2010. Evolutionary divergence of field and laboratory populations of Manduca sexta in response to host plant quality. Ecological Entomology 35:166-174.
Blair, C. P., R. V. Schlanger, S. E. Diamond, and W. G. Abrahamson. 2010. Nutrition as a facilitator of host-race formation: the role of food quality in the shift of a stem-boring beetle to a gall host. Ecological Entomology 35:396-406.
Kingsolver, J. G., G. J. Ragland, and S. E. Diamond. 2009. Evolution in a constant environment: thermal fluctuations and thermal sensitivity of laboratory and field populations of Manduca sexta. Evolution 63:537-541.
Diamond, S. E., C. P. Blair, and W. G. Abrahamson. 2008. Testing the nutrition hypothesis for the adaptive nature of insect galls: does a non-adapted herbivore perform better in galls? Ecological Entomology 33:385-393.