Social Species in their Environments : Adaptation and Evolution "ESEAE" Team - iEES Paris

The aim of the ESEAE team is to understand how social life influences the mechanisms of evolution and adaptation of social species, their biodiversity, and their interactions with other species. Environmental changes are a central theme. Our biological models are mainly termites and ants. We use an integrative approach that focuses on morphology, physiology, behavior, development, ecology, molecular biology and population genetics. We use descriptive approaches, experiments and modeling.

Fourmis

Caption : From left to right: Temnothorax nylanderi ants © T.Colin. Nasutitermes ephratae termites © D.Sillam-Dussès. Expression of the engrailed gene (green: in situ hybridization) in an imaginary disc of the larvae of the ant Mystrium rogeri © M.Molet. Thorax of an ant worker, large muscles of the head and abdomen © A.Khalife


Axis 1. Social life and the adaptation to habitats

In social species, adaptation to the environment is achieved not only through individuals but also through the society. Recent changes in climate and in soil use (agriculture, forestry, pollution, urbanization) lead to the loss, fragmentation and degradation of habitats. This can affect biodiversity at every level. We study how these changes affect communities, populations, reproductive strategies and dispersal of insect societies.

Species found in natural and anthropized habitats are identified using morphological and molecular approaches. We describe their diversity and features. The effect of ecosystem disruption on communities is assessed through the study of species composition and richness, and their structuration in terms of trophic regimes. We also quantify genetic and morphological differentiation between urban and forest populations. We expose colonies to stressful environments in the laboratory in order to test whether urban colonies are better adapted. This is done in collaboration with Claudie DOUMS (MNHN).

We describe reproductive and dispersal strategies of colonies (number of mating, number and origin of reproductives, independent colony founding, fission, investment in growth and reproduction) in relation with environmental changes using molecular methods, landscape genetics, and agent-based modeling in spatially explicit environments.

In contrast with solitary organisms, individuals of social species do not fully face the external environment, because the latter is buffered by the society. The social environment could thus play a major role in the adaptation of social species to environmental changes. We manipulate the external and social environments as well as genetic diversity within colonies in order to quantify the contribution of these factors to colony fitness.

 

Axis 2. Diversity of life history traits

The diversity of colonial life cycles, adult phenotypes, and their production mechanisms are studied based on several examples :

Colony founding by fission is studied using agent-based modeling and experiments in semi-natural conditions.

We describe the biomecanics of weight transport and the evolutionary diversification of muscular and cuticular adaptations, using microtomography imaging in collaboration with Evan P. ECONOMO (Okinawa Institute of Science & Technology).

We assess the effects of miniaturization. We are also interested in the differences between large-headed soldiers and smaller workers. We consider central place foraging and nest defense.

A rearing method of ant larvae with few or no workers is under development in order to quantify the role of the social environment in the phenotypic diversity produced by colonies, in collaboration with Brian L. FISHER (California Academy of Sciences).

With an experimental device developed at the Bois de Vincennes, we manipulate colonial traits of ant societies, and measure the consequences of these manipulations on the fitness of society in nature. For example, we manipulated worker size diversity and mean worker size in order to quantify the adaptive value of size in the ant Temnothorax nylanderi.


Axe 3. Interactions within communities

The diversity and ecological success of social insects result in part from their interactions with other species, especially micro-organisms.

In termites, digestive endo- and exosymbionts are essential. The mechanisms that allow for the maintenance of such symbionts across generation based on horizontal transmission through the environment or vertical transmission through reproductives are characterized using pyrosequencing and behavioural ecology on our laboratory colonies.

A preliminary study of the interaction between ants and aphids is being carried out, with special focus on its plasticity. We manipulate the benefits gained by ants when they monopolize an aphid group or when they exploit it, in order to assess whether the interactions are mutualist or predatory.

We describe new examples of ecological interactions including predation, herbivory, parasitoidism and symbiosis among social insects and other species.

 

Axis 4. The termites, an original model to study ageing

The fact that ageing is partly genetically programmed explains why different mechanisms related to ageing can be found in the diversity of living things, from the Caenorhabditis elegans worm to the fruit fly Drosophila melanogaster or the mouse, which are the most widely used laboratory models. In many organisms, longevity is negatively correlated with reproduction. Social insects represent a major exception to the classic fecundity/longevity trade-off and provide a suitable model for understanding the mechanisms involved. Our team, M. Vasseur-Cognet and her collaborators HS. Sul, W. De Beer, E. Bornberg-Bauer, T. Van Dooren and S. Séité, granted by the Human Frontier Science Program (HFSP), studies a new natural model, the Macrotermes queen termite. In this species, queens and kings can live more than 30 years while remaining highly fecund. Using an integrative biology approach, we study the impact of energetic metabolic reprogramming on the reproductive rate during the sequential stages of queen differentiation, and we compare the obtained data to those of short-lived nonreproductive female workers, long-lived reproductive kings and very short-lived queen species. Comparison of our results with other model organisms will help to identify the molecular components universally conserved or modified, and will highlight the signaling pathways involved in an increased longevity and/or reproduction.



Axis 5. Applications

In addition to fundamental research, some of our studies have direct applications.

We develop biological pest control methods that are both sustainable and environment-friendly. They are directed against some termite and ant species that are harmful for agriculture. They rely on baits that directly target the development of colonies instead of foragers only. Workers are tricked towards baits using specific artificial trail pheromones.

The termite gut microbiota is highly original and efficient at degrading lignin and cellulose, making it a key element to develop new biotechnologies with industrial partners.

We develop a cell line from an ant species that will be used to study cell cycle. Better knowledge of cell division has applications to study cancer. This is done in collaboration with Alain DEBEC (Institut Jacques Monod).


These five axes rely on our rearing infrastructures. Our tropical and temperate rooms allow us to keep live colonies of various termite and ant species.


Team publications

Only applies to publications from 2017 to present. To see all the publications go to the Publications page.

RéférenceDOI et liens HALJournalEquipe(s) – Département(s)
Jacquier L.~, Molet M.*, Bocquet C.^, Doums C. (2021) Hibernation conditions contribute to the differential resistance to cadmium between urban and forest ant colonies. Animals 11 : 1050, 10.3390/ani11041050
10.3390/ani11041050
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Animals
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Borne F., Prigent S.R., Molet M.*, Courtier-Orgogozo V. (2021) Drosophila glue protects from predation. Proceedings of the royal society B: Biological sciences, 288: 20210088, 10.1098/rspb.2021.0088
10.1098/rspb.2021.0088
Proceedings of the royal society B: Biological sciences
ESEAEEcoEvo
​Couic E., Alphonse V., Livet A., Giusti-Miller S.*, Bousserrhine N. Influence of Ecological Restoration on Mercury Mobility and Microbial Activities on Former Guyanese Mining Sites. in Applied Sciences. 2021, 11, 2231
10.3390/app11052231
Applied Sciences
ESEAEEcoEvo
Rumpel, C.*, Ann, V.`, Bahri, H.`, Calabi Floody, M.`, Cheik, S.`, Doan, T.T.`, Harit, A.`,Janeau, J.L.*, Jouquet, P.*,Mora, M.L.`, Podwojewski, P.*, Minh, T.T.`, Ngo, Q.A.`, Rossi, P.L., Sanaullah, M.`, 2020. Research for development in the 21st century. Geoderma. 378 (15): 114558.
10.1016/j.geoderma.2020.114558
Geoderma
FESTSols_ZC ; F2ZCSols_ZC ; ESEAEEcoEvo
Marynowska M., Goux X., Sillam-Dusses D.,Rouland-Lefevre C., Halder R., Wilmes P., Gawron P., Roisin Y., Delfosse P. (2020) – Compositional and functional characterisation of biomass-degrading microbial communities in guts of plant fibre- and soil-feeding higher termites. BMC Microbiome, 08,96​10.1186/s40168-020-00872-3BMC MicrobiomeESEAEEcoEvo
​Jacquier L.~, Doums C., Four-Chaboussant A.°, Peronnet R.*, Tirard C.*, Molet M.* (2020), Urban colonies are more resistant to a trace metal than their forest counterparts in the ant Temnothorax nylanderi. Urban Ecosystems10.1007/s11252-020-01060-9Urban EcosystemsESEAEEcoEvo
Jusselme MD.*, Cézard L.*, Pion F., Baumberger S., Robert A.*, Lapierre C., Diouf M.*, Mora P.,* Miambi E.* (2020) Changes in the Phenolic Fraction of Protobind 1000 and Bacterial Microbiota in the Gut of a Higher Termite, Nasutitermes Ephratae Open Access Journal of Microbiology & Biotechnology, 5: DOI: 10.23880/oajmb-16000169
10.23880/oajmb-16000169Open Access Journal of Microbiology & BiotechnologyESEAEEcoEvo
Honorio R.~, Doums C., Molet M.* (2020) Manipulation of worker size diversity does not affect colony fitness under natural conditions in the ant Temnothorax nylanderi. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 74: 10410.1007/s00265-020-02885-2Behavioral Ecology and SociobiologyESEAEEcoEvo
S.Helaoui, M. Mkhinini, I. Boughattas, V. Alphonse, S. Giusti-Miller*, A. Livet, M. Banni, N. Bousserrhine, Assessment of Changes on Rhizospheric Soil Microbial Biomass, Enzymes Activities and Bacterial Functional Diversity under Nickel Stress in Presence of Alfafa Plants,
10.1080/15320383.2020.1771276
Soil and Sediment Contamination: An International Journal
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Célini L.*, Roy V.*, Delabie J., Frechault S.*, Mora P.* (2020). Présence de Solenopsis globularia (F. Smith, 1858) et Cardiocondyla emeryi Forel, 1881 (Formicidae : Myrmicinae) dans l’île de Saint Barthélemy aux Antilles Françaises. Bulletin de la Société Entomologique de France, 125 (2) : 145 162.​10.32475/bsef_2061Bulletin de la Société Entomologique de FranceBioDISDCFE ;
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M. Mkhinini, I. Boughattas, V. Alphonse, A. Livet, S. Giusti-Miller*, M. Banni, N. Bousserrhine, Heavy metal accumulation and changes in soil enzymes activities and bacterial functional diversity under long-term treated wastewater irrigation in East Central region of Tunisia (Monastir governorate) – Agricultural Water Management – Volume 235, 31 May 2020, 106150
10.1016/j.agwat.2020.106150Agricultural Water ManagementESEAEEcoEvo
Khimoun A., Doums C., Molet M.*, Kaufmann B., Péronnet R.*, Eyer P.A., Mona S. (2020) Urbanization without isolation: unexpected absence of genetic structure among cities and forests in the tiny acorn ant Temnothorax nylanderi. Biology Letters, 16.10.1098/rsbl.2019.0741
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Biology LettersESEAEEcoEvo
Doums C, Monnin T* (2020) To have and not to have sex: when multiple evolutions of conditional use of sex elegantly solve the question in the ant genus Cataglyphis. Molecular Ecology 29:445-44710.1111/mec.15352
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Molecular EcologyESEAEEcoEvo
V.M. Sinotte, J. Renelies-Hamilton, B.A. Taylor, K.M. Ellegaard, Panagiotis Sapountzis, et al.. Synergies between division of labor and gut microbiomes of social insects. Frontiers in Ecology and Evolution, Frontiers Media S.A, 2020, 7, ff10.3389/fevo.2019.0050310.3389/fevo.2019.00503
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frontiers in ecology and evolutionESEAEEcoEvo
Mallard, F.,^ Le Bourlot, V., Le Coeur, C.°, Avnaim, M.*, Péronnet, R.*, Claessen, D., & Tully, T.* (2019). From individuals to populations: How intraspecific competition shapes thermal reaction norms. Functional Ecology. doi:10.1111/1365-2435.1351610.1111/1365-2435.13516
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Functional EcologyESEAEEcoEvo ;
VPAEcoEvo
Diouf M.*, Sillam-DussesD.*,Alphonse V., FrechaultS.*, MiambiE.*, MoraP.* (2019) Mercury species in the nests and bodies of soil-feeding termites, Silvestritermes spp. (Termitidae, Syntermitinae), in French Guiana. Environmental Pollution 254 (2019) 11306410.1016/j.envpol.2019.113064Environmental PollutionESEAEEcoEvo
Honorio R.~, Châline N., Chameron S (2019). Pre-existing differences in putative fertility signals give workers the upper hand in ant reproductive hierarchies. Animal Behaviour, 157:129-14010.1016/j.anbehav.2019.09.007
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animal behaviourESEAEEcoEvo
Picot A~, Monnin T*, Loeuille N* (2019) From apparent competition to facilitation: impacts of consumer niche construction on the coexistence and stability of consumer-resource communities. Functional Ecology 33:1746-175710.1111/1365-2435.13378
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Functional EcologyESEAEEcoEvo ;
EERIDCFE
Bertucci M., Calusinska M., Goux X.,Rouland-Lefevre C., Untereiner B., Ferrer P., Gerin P.A., Delfosse P. (2019) – Carbohydrate Hydrolytic Potential and Redundancy of an Anaerobic digestion Microbiome Exposed to Acidosis, as Uncovered by Metagenomics. App. Env. microbiol., 85:e00895-19​10.1128/aem.00895-19
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App. Env. microbiolESEAEEcoEvo
I. Boughattas, S.Hattab, V. Alphonse, A. Livet, S. Giusti-Miller*, H. Boussetta,  M. Banni, N. Bousserrhine – Use of earthworms Eisenia andrei on the bioremediationof contaminated area in north of Tunisia and microbial soil enzymes as bioindicator of change on heavy metals speciation – Journal of Soils and Sediments – January 2019, Volume 19, Issue 1, pp 296–309.10.1007/s11368-018-2038-8Journal of Soils and SedimentsESEAEEcoEvo
C. Balland-Bolou-Bi,  E. Bolou-Bi, V. Alphonse, S. Giusti-Miller*,  MD Jusselme^, A. Livet, M. Grimaldi*,N. Bousserhine, Impact of microbial activity on the mobility of metallic elements (Fe, Al and Hg) in tropical soils – Geoderma – Volume 334, 15 January 2019, Pages 146-15410.1016/j.geoderma.2018.07.044
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geodermaESEAEEcoEvo ;
FESTSols_ZC
Moutou-Tchitoula DP., Nguimbi E., Giusti-Miller S E.*, Mora P.*, Kobawila S C., Miambi E.* (2018) Assessment of dominant bacterial strains isolated from Ntoba mbodi, an indigenous African alkaline-fermented food, and their potential enzyme activitiesAfrican Journal of Microbiology Research, 12:779-787
10.5897/AJMR2018.8875African Journal of Microbiology ResearchESEAEEcoEvo
F. Lanouar, I. Boughattas, M. Mkhinini, V. Alphonse, S. Giusti-Miller*, A. Livet, M. Banni, N. Bousserrhine – Effect of Aloe Vera wastes on physico-chemical properties and microbiological activity in soils. International Journal of Environment, Agriculture and Biotechnology, Vol-3, Issue-4, Jul-Aug- 201810.22161/ijeab/3.4.21International Journal of EnvironmentESEAEEcoEvo
E. Couic, M. Grimaldi*, V. Alphonse, C. Balland-Bolou-Bi, A. Livet,  S. Giusti-Miller*, M. Sarrazin, N. Bousserrhine, Mercury behaviour and C, N, and P biogeochemical cycles during ecological restoration processes of old mining sites in French Guiana – Environmental Science: Processes & Impacts, published by the Royal Society of Chemistry – 2018 Apr 25;20(4):657-672.10.1039/C8EM00016F
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Environmental Science: Processes & Impacts, published by the Royal Society of Chemistry ESEAEEcoEvo ;
FESTSols_ZC
Béhague J.^, Fisher B. L., Péronnet R.*, Rajakumar R., Abouheif E., Molet M.* (2018) Lack of interruption of the gene network underlying wing polyphenism in an early-branching ant genus, Journal of Experimental Zoology Part B: Molecular and Developmental Evolution 10.1002/jez.b.22794journal of experimental zoology ESEAEEcoEvo
Diouf M.*, Miambi E.*, Mora, P.*, Frechault, S.*, Robert, A.*, Rouland-Lefèvre C.*, Hervé, V. (2018) Variations in the relative abundance of Wolbachia in the gut of Nasutitermes arborum across life stages and castes FEMS Microbiology Letters, 365

10.1093/femsle/fny046FEMS Microbiology LettersESEAEEcoEvo
M. MKinini, I. Boughattas, S Hattab, H Boussetta, V Alphonse, A Livet, S Giusti-Miller*, M Banni, N Bousserrhine, Bacterial Functional Diversity and Enzymatic Activities in the Presence of Earthworms Eisenia Andrei Short Term Treated Wastewater Reuse Impact on Soil Microbial Biomass, In book: Recent Advances in Environmental Science from the Euro-Mediterranean and Surrounding Regions – 201810.1007/978-3-319-70548-4_96Recent Advances in Environmental Science from the Euro-Mediterranean and Surrounding RegionsESEAEEcoEvo
Fougeyrollas R.~, Dolejšová K., Křivánek J., Sillam-Dussès D.*, Roisin Y., Hanus R., Roy V. *(2018) Dispersal and mating strategies in two neotropical soil-feeding termites, Embiratermes neotenicus and Silvestritermes minutus (Termitidae, Syntermitinae). Insectes Sociaux, 65, 251-262.10.1007/s00040-018-0606-y
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Insectes SociauxBioDISDCFE ;
ESEAEEcoEvo
Monnin T*, Helft F, Leroy C, d’Ettorre P, Doums C (2018) Chemical characterization of young virgin queens and mated egg-laying queens in the ant Cataglyphis cursor: random forest classification analysis for multivariate datasets. Journal of Chemical Ecology 44:127-136​10.1007/s10886-018-0923-7
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Journal of Chemical EcologyESEAEEcoEvo
Doums C, Fédérici P*, Schiffet-Belle P, Monnin T* (2018) Worker thelytoky allows requeening of orphaned colonies but increases susceptibility to reproductive cheating in an ant. Animal Behaviour 135:109-11910.1016/j.anbehav.2017.11.013
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Animal BehaviourESEAEEcoEvo
Auer L., Lazuka A., Sillam-Dussès D., Miambi E.*, O’Donohue M., Hernandez-Raquet G. (2017) Uncovering the potential of termite gut microbiome for lignocellulose bioconversion in anaerobic batch bioreactors Frontiers in microbiology, 8:262310.3389/fmicb.2017.02623
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Frontiers in microbiologyESEAEEcoEvo
Majeed MZ., Miambi E.*, Barois I., Bernoux M., Brauman A. (2018) Characterization of N2O emissions and associated microbial communities from the ant mounds in soils of a humid tropical rainforest Folia microbiologica, 63: 381-389. ​10.1007/s12223-017-0575-yFolia microbiologicaESEAEEcoEvo
Peeters C.*, Ito F., Wiwatwitaya D., Keller RA., Hashim R., Molet M.* (2017) Striking polymorphism among infertile helpers in the arboreal ant Gesomyrmex. Asian Myrmecology, 9: 1-1510.20362/am.009015Asian MyrmecologyESEAEEcoEvo
Diouf M.*, Hervé V., Mora P.*, Robert A.*, Frechault S.*, Rouland-Lefèvre C.*, Miambi E.* (2018) Evidence from the gut microbiota of swarming alates of a vertical transmission of the bacterial symbionts in Nasutitermes arborum (Termitidae, Nasutitermitinae) Antonie van Leeuwenhoek, 111: 573-587
10.1007/s10482-017-0978-4Antonie van LeeuwenhoekESEAEEcoEvo
Marynowska M, Goux x., Sillam-Dusses D.,Rouland-Lefevre C., Roisin Y., Delfosse P., Calusinska M. (2017).Optimization of a metatranscriptomic approach to study the lignocellulolytic potential of the higher termite gut microbiome. Bmc genomics,doi 10.1186/s12864-017-4076-9​10.1186/s12864-017-4076-9BMC GenomiqueESEAEEcoEvo
Massot M*., Legendre S., Fédérici P*., Clobert J. 2017. Climate warming: a loss of variation in populations can accompany reproductive shifts. Ecol lett. 20: 1140-4710.1111/ele.12811
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ecology lettersESEAEEcoEvo ;
CReAEcoSens
Diouf M.,Rouland-Lefevre C. (2017). Chapter 1 :The Fungus-Growing Termites (Termitidae–Macrotermitinae): Biology, Damages on Tropical Crops and Specific Management. In : Termites and Sustainable Management, Vol. 2, Springer Ed., ISBN978-3-319-68725-4​Termites and sustainable managementESEAEEcoEvo
Molet M.*, Péronnet R.*, Couette S., Canovas C.°, Doums C. (2017)Effect of temperature and social environment on worker size in the antTemnothorax nylanderi , Journal of Thermal Biology, 67:22-2910.1016/j.jtherbio.2017.04.013
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journal of thermal biologyESEAEEcoEvo
​Fougeyrollas R.~, Křivánek J., Roy V.*, Dolejšová K., Frechault S.*, Roisin Y., Hanus R., Sillam-Dussès D. (2017). Asexual queen succession mediates an accelerated colony life cycle in the termite Silvestritermes minutus. Molecular Ecology, 26, 3295–3308, 10.1111/mec.14095
10.1111/mec.14095
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Molecular Ecology
BioDISDCFE ; ESEAEEcoEvo
Boulay R, Aron S, Cerdá X, Doums C, Graham P, Hefetz A, Monnin T* (2017) Social life in arid environments: the case study of Cataglyphis ants. Annual Review of Entomology. 62:305-32110.1146/annurev-ento-031616-034941
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Annual Review of EntomologyESEAEEcoEvo
Londe S~, Molet M*, Fisher BL, Monnin T* (2016) Reproductive and aggressive behaviours of queen-worker intercastes in the ant Mystrium rogeriand caste evolution.Animal Behaviour120:67-7610.1016/j.anbehav.2016.07.026
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Animal BehaviourESEAEEcoEvo
Cronin AL, Monnin T*, Sillam-Dussès D*, Aubrun F~., Fédérici P*, Doums C (2016) Qualitative bias in offspring investment in a superorganism is linked to dispersal and nest inheritance. Animal Behaviour119:1-910.1016/j.anbehav.2016.06.018
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Animal BehaviourESEAEEcoEvo
Cronin AL, Loeuille N*, Monnin T* (2016) Strategies of offspring investment and dispersal in a spatially structured environment: a theoretical study using ants. BMC Ecology 16:410.1186/s12898-016-0058-z
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BMC EcologyESEAEEcoEvo ;
EERIDCFE
Cronin A.L., Chifflet-Belle P., Fédérici P*., Doums C. 2016. High inter-colonial variation in worker nestmate relatedness and diverse social structure in a desert ant from Mongolia. Insectes Sociaux. 63:87–9810.1007/s00040-015-0439-xInsectes SociauxESEAEEcoEvo
Frantz A*., Fédérici P*., Legoupi J*., Jacquin L., Gasparini G*. 2016. Sex-associated differences in trace metals concentrations in and on the plumage of a common urban bird species. Ecotoxicology. 25: 22–29
10.1007/s10646-015-1562-1
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EcotoxicologyESEAEEcoEvo ;
EPEEcoEvo
Helft F,~ Doums C, Monnin T* (2016) No evidence of pre-copulatory mate choice by gynes in the facultatively parthenogenetic ant Cataglyphis cursor. Insectes sociaux 63:199-20110.1007/s00040-015-0444-0
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Insectes SociauxESEAEEcoEvo
Doums C., Ruel C., Clémencet J., Fédérici P*., Cournault L., Aron S. 2013. Fertile diploid males in the ant Cataglyphis cursor: a potential cost of thelytoky? Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology. 67: 1983-199310.1007/s00265-013-1606-6
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Behavioral Ecology and SociobiologyESEAEEcoEvo

🔗 All publications of iEES Paris

Team members

Nom PrénomCorpsEmployeurDépartement et ÉquipeAdresseTéléphoneMél
BOCQUET Céline
CDD AI
CNRS
Équipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvo
Campus Pierre et Marie Curie – Paris 5e
Tour 44-45 – 5e étage – bureau : 516
(+33) 01 44 27 70 58
celine.bocquet@upmc.fr
DIOUF Michel NgorMCUniv. Paris Est CréteilÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoUniv. Paris Est Créteil
bâtiment P – 2e étage – bureau : P4 222
(+33) 01 45 17 15 06michel.diouf@u-pec.fr
FEDERICI PierreIECNRSÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoCampus Pierre et Marie Curie – Paris 5e
Tour 44-45 – 4e étage – bureau : 418
(+33) ‭01 44 27 31 45‬pierre.federici@upmc.fr
FINAND BasileDoctorantSorbonne UniversitéÉquipe EERI du Département DCFE,
Équipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvo
Campus Pierre et Marie Curie – Paris 5e
Tour 44-34 – 5e étage – bureau : 508
(+33) 01 44 27 42 55basile.finand@etu.upmc.fr
FRECHAULT SophieIEUniv. Paris Est CréteilÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoUniv. Paris Est Créteil
bâtiment P – 2e étage – bureau : 224
(+33) 01 45 17 19 93frechault@u-pec.fr
GARCIA IBARRA Fatima AbigailDoctorante
CONACyT et IRD
Équipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvo ; Équipe FEST du Département Sols_ZC
Campus Pierre et Marie Curie – Paris 5e
Tour 44-34 – 5e étage – bureau : 508
(+33) 01 44 27 36 10
fatima.garcia_ibarra@sorbonne-universite.fr
GIUSTI-MILLER StephanieIEUniv. Paris Est CréteilÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoUniv. Paris Est Créteil
bâtiment P4 – 2e étage – bureau : 224
(+33) 01 45 17 19 93giusti@u-pec.fr
JACQUIER LaurenDoctoranteSorbonne UniversitéÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoCampus Pierre et Marie Curie – Paris 5e
Tour 44-34 – 5e étage – bureau : 508
(+33) 01 44 27 42 55lauren.jacquier@etu.upmc.fr
LUPOLI RolandCDD IEIRDÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoIRD Bondy
bâtiment A – RDC – bureau : 16
(+33) 01 48 02 59 62roland.lupoli@ird.fr
MAZURAS NicolasIEUniv. Paris Est CréteilÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoUniv. Paris Est Créteil
bâtiment P4 – 2e étage – bureau : 224
(+33) 01 45 17 19 93nicolas.mazuras@u-pec.fr
MIAMBI EdouardMCUniv. Paris Est CréteilÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoUniv. Paris Est Créteil
bâtiment P – 2e étage – bureau : 220
(+33) 01 45 17 15 07miambi@u-pec.fr
MOLET MathieuMCSorbonne UniversitéÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoCampus Pierre et Marie Curie – Paris 5e
Tour 44-45 – 5e étage – bureau : 510
(+33) 01 44 27 26 94mathieu.molet@sorbonne-universite.fr
MONNIN ThibaudDRCNRSÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoCampus Pierre et Marie Curie – Paris 5e
Tour 44-45 – 5e étage – bureau : 504
(+33) 01 44 27 36 10thibaud.monnin@upmc.fr
ROULAND-LEFEVRE CorinneDR EmériteIRDÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoIRD Bondy
bâtiment A – RDC – bureau : 16
(+33) 05 55 98 01 51corinne.rouland-lefevre@ird.fr
SEITE SarahPost-doctoranteIRDÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoIRD Bondy
bâtiment A – RDC – bureau : 14
(+33) 01 48 02 59 62sarah.seite@ird.fr
VASSEUR-COGNET MireilleCRINSERMÉquipe ESEAE du Département EcoEvoUniv. Paris Est Créteil
Batiment P4 – 2e étage – bureau : 222
(+33) 01 45 17 15 06mireille.vasseur@inserm.fr

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