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- Jon S Horne, Edward O Garton, Stephen M Krone, Jesse S Lewis
- Ecology
- 2007

By studying animal movements, researchers can gain insight into many of the ecological characteristics and processes important for understanding population-level dynamics. We developed a Brownian bridge movement model (BBMM) for estimating the expected movement path of an animal, using discrete location data obtained at relatively short time intervals. The… (More)

In this paper, we show how to construct the genealogy of a sample of genes for a large class of models with selection and mutation. Each gene corresponds to a single locus at which there is no recombination. The genealogy of the sample is embedded in a graph which we call the ancestral selection graph. This graph contains all the information about the… (More)

- C Neuhauser, S M Krone
- Genetics
- 1997

We introduce the genealogy of a random sample of genes taken from a large haploid population that evolves according to random reproduction with selection and mutation. Without selection, the genealogy is described by Kingman's well-known coalescent process. In the selective case, the genealogy of the sample is embedded in a graph with a coalescing and… (More)

We study the genealogical structure of samples from a population for which any given generation is made up of direct descendents from several previous generations. These occur in nature when there are seed banks or egg banks allowing an individual to leave offspring several generations in the future. We show how this temporal structure in the reproduction… (More)

Many biological phenomena can be thought of and modeled in terms of generalized population structure, with individuals having a number of different possible states. Certain groups of states in such models are often connected by “migration” that occurs on a time scale that is much faster than the coalescent time scale. We show that, when viewed on the… (More)

- Randal E Fox, Xue Zhong, Stephen M Krone, Eva M Top
- The ISME journal
- 2008

In spite of the importance of plasmids in bacterial adaptation, we have a poor understanding of their dynamics. It is not known if or how plasmids persist in and spread through (invade) a bacterial population when there is no selection for plasmid-encoded traits. Moreover, the differences in dynamics between spatially structured and mixed populations are… (More)

- Stephen M. Krone
- Mathematical and Computer Modelling
- 2004

Theoretical studies of biological populations via analysis and/or simulation of deterministic and stochastic systems sometimes end up drawing conflicting conclusions. Papers purporting to investigate the same dynamics, albeit through different methods, often cannot agree on essential properties of the system being modeled. This problem often arises when… (More)

- BY PAUL JOYCE, STEPHEN M. KRONE, THOMAS G. KURTZ, T. G. KURTZ
- 2001

In this paper we consider large θ approximations for the stationary distribution of the neutral infinite alleles model as described by the the Poisson–Dirichlet distribution with parameter θ . We prove a variety of Gaussian limit theorems for functions of the population frequencies as the mutation rate θ goes to infinity. In particular, we show that if a… (More)

- Stephen M Krone, Ruinan Lu, Randal Fox, Haruo Suzuki, Eva M Top
- Microbiology
- 2007

Bacterial plasmids are extra-chromosomal genetic elements that code for a wide variety of phenotypes in their bacterial hosts and are maintained in bacterial communities through both vertical and horizontal transfer. Current mathematical models of plasmid-bacteria dynamics, based almost exclusively on mass-action differential equations that describe these… (More)

- Wei Wei, Stephen M Krone
- Journal of theoretical biology
- 2005

Imagine a pathogen that is spreading radially as a circular wave through a population of susceptible hosts. In the interior of this circular region, the infection dies out due to a subcritical density of susceptibles. If a mutant pathogen, having some advantage over wild-type pathogens, arises in this region it is likely to die out without leaving a… (More)