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  1. Massimo Pigliucci (2008). Weighing the Evidence in Evolutionary Biology. [REVIEW] Trends in Ecology and Evolution 23 (12):662-663.
    The joke among scientists is that ‘philosopher’ is the last stage of one’s scien- tific career, to be arrived at when one can no longer get grants funded or graduate stu- dents to advise. Despite the fact that some of the greatest minds in evolutionary biology (from Darwin to Ernst Mayr) were very much interested in the philosophical aspects of what they were doing, the bad joke persists in the halls of academia.
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  2. John S. Wilkins (2008). The Roles, Reasons and Restrictions of Science Blogs. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 23 (8):411-413.
    Over the past few years, blogging (“web logging”) has become a major social movement, and as such includes blogs by scientists about science. Blogs are highly idiosyncratic, personal and ephemeral means of public expression, and yet they contribute to the current practice and reputation of science as much as, if not more than, any popular scientific work or visual presentation. It is important, therefore, to understand this phenomenon.
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  3. S. Steiger & J. Müller (2008). 'True' and 'Untrue' Individual Recognition: Suggestion of a Less Restrictive Definition. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 23 (7):355.
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  4. E. Tibbetts, M. Sheehan & J. Dale (2008). A Testable Definition of Individual Recognition. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 23 (7):356.
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  5. E. Tibbetts & J. Dale (2008). Individual Recognition: It is Good to Be Different. Trends in Ecology and Evolution 22 (10):529-537.
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