Dodatkowe przykłady dopasowywane są do haseł w zautomatyzowany sposób - nie gwarantujemy ich poprawności.
He has a particular research interest in the peppered moth.
Perhaps the present truth about the peppered moth is too complicated for textbook treatment.
The story of the peppered moth, as Hooper shows, is not what it seemed.
Peppered moths, however, are not alone in their apparent ability to act as living indicators of air quality.
The most serious is that peppered moths in the wild don't even rest on tree trunks.
Peppered moth evolution is often used by educators as an example of natural selection.
One famous case study is the peppered moth evolution, and there are any other examples.
The evolution of the peppered moth has been studied in detail over the last 150 years.
But not everyone sees the peppered moth story as a black-and-white case of deception.
Scientists may still be figuring out how exactly natural selection acts on peppered moths.
Since then, with an improved environment, light-coloured peppered moths have again become common.
The story of their evolution is told on Peppered moth evolution.
Their trigger is switched by the colour of the plants they are eating: see Peppered moth evolution.
It is most notable for containing the well-known Peppered Moth.
One classic example of adaptation in response to selection pressure is the case of the peppered moth.
She represented peppered moth evolution experiments to claim that they were falsified.
This may be because peppered moths in Japan do not live in industrialised regions.
Researchers know there are differences between the light and dark forms of the peppered moths besides their wing coloration.
Creationist critics of the peppered moth have often pointed to a statement made by Clarke 'et al'.
The peppered moth is a famous example.
Also, the Peppered Moth is a well known previous example of adaption due to pollution.
Various experiments have been performed on predation of the peppered moth and each has supported this hypothesis.
As with the Peppered Moth, the darker forms tend to be prevalent in industrial areas.
There are several melanic and non-melanic morphs of the peppered moth.
But peppered moths remain the premier example.
Does Biston Betularia rest on tree trunks during the day?
Peppered moth (Biston betularia), the subject of a well-known study in natural selection.
A well-known member is the Peppered Moth, Biston betularia, which has been subject of numerous studies in population genetics.
The peppered moth (Biston betularia) is a temperate species of night-flying moth.
Polyphenism also occurs in caterpillars, an example being the Peppered Moth, Biston betularia.
The closest relative to B. strataria is the Peppered moth (Biston betularia), which also has two forms.
For a biologist today the set includes the population variations of the European peppered moth (Biston betularia) and the convergent evolution of wings.
In Biston betularia cognataria, the melanic allele (producing morpha swettaria) is similarly dominant to the non-melanic allele.
European breeding experiments have shown that in Biston betularia betularia, the allele for melanism producing morpha carbonaria is controlled by a single locus.
One of the best known modern examples of the role that evolution has played in insect defenses is the link between melanism and the peppered moth (Biston betularia).
His grant was to study industrial melanism in general, and in particular the peppered moth Biston betularia which had been studied by William Bateson during the 1890s.
It is a common mistake to confuse the name of the morph with that of the species or subspecies, hence mistakes such as "Biston carbonaria" and "Biston betularia carbonaria".
The peppered moth 'Biston betularia' is also a model of parallel evolution in the incidence of melanism in the British form (f. carbonaria) and the American form (f. swettaria) as they are indistinguishable in appearance.
At the time, the larvae of her mylitta specimens were developing black dots, which she attributed to adaptation to their artificial, dark environment in a similar way that the peppered moth (Biston betularia) had apparently adapted to its changing urban environment in Manchester, England.
In Science, Grant (2002) critically summarised the book's content, saying "What it delivers is a quasi-scientific assessment of the evidence for natural selection in the peppered moth (Biston betularia), much of which is cast in doubt by the author's relentless suspicion of fraud".