By Jay S. Rosenblatt, Robert A. Hinde, Colin Beer, Marie-Claire Busnel (Eds.)
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4. 5. 6. 7. D. do they favor co-gene carriers in circumstances in which inclusive fitness might benefit from cooperation or altruism? Does a mating preference for the nonself haplotype cause a deficiency of haplotype homozygotes at a population level’? How are such preferences mediated in terms of sensory and neural processes’? Is self-learning of haplotypic phenotypes involved? Is haplotypic information graded such that it can be used to indicate degree of genetic relatedness’? Is haplotype discernible from visible or audible signals in some species?
I n “Evolutionary Ecology” (B. Stonehouse and C. Perrins. ). pp. 127-135. Univ. Park Press. London and New York. Ganiboa. G. J. (I978). lntraspecific dcfcnsc: Advantage of social cooperation among paper wasp foundresses. Science 199, 1463- 1465. Gaston, A. J . (1978a). The evolution o f group territorial behavior and cooperative breeding. Ain. Nur. 112, 1091-1100. Gaston, A. J . (1978b). Ecology of the common babbler Turdoides carrdutrcs. /his 120, 315-432. Gaston, A. J . ( 1 9 7 8 ~ )Demography .
Ligon and Ligon, 1978b) are inconclusive. In short, it is impossible to reject an important role for I i using this approach. b . Practical D$ficu/ties. A major difficulty in detecting altruism is that in most, if not all, cases of specialized aid-giving to nondescendant relatives the maximum allowable sacrifice per capita is so small as to be unmeasurable (see calculations based on empirical data in Brown, 1978). This is partly because I for an individual is very small. Consequently, for nonbreeding helpers the reduction + COOPERATION--A BIOLOGIST’S DILEMMA 25 + in D d , if present, would probably be even smaller.