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The MIT Faculty has made this article openly available. Please share how this access benefits you. Your story matters. Abstract The field of microbial cooperation has grown enormously over the last decade, leading to improved experimental techniques and a growing awareness of collective behavior in microbes. Unfortunately, many of our theoretical tools and(More)
Symbiotic relationships, both parasitic and mutualistic, are ubiquitous in nature. Understanding how these symbioses evolve, from bacteria and their phages to humans and our gut microflora, is crucial in understanding how life operates. Often, symbioses consist of a slowly evolving host species with each host only interacting with its own subpopulation of(More)
  • Citation Damore, James A, Jeff Gore, Wiley Blackwell, James A Damore
  • 2011
The MIT Faculty has made this article openly available. Please share how this access benefits you. Your story matters. Abstract Symbiotic relationships, both parasitic and mutualistic, are ubiquitous in nature. Understanding how these symbioses evolve, from bacteria and their phages to humans and our gut microflora, is crucial in understanding how life(More)
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