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  • Gottscho, A. D., D. A. Wood, A. G. Vandergast, J. Lemos-Espinal, J. Gatesy, & T. W. Reeder (2016). Lineage diversification of fringe-toed lizards (Phrynosomatidae: Uma notata complex) in the Colorado Desert: Delimiting species in the presence of gene flow. Molecular Phylogenetics and Evolution, in press. [PDF]

  • Gottscho, A. D. (2016). Zoogeography of the San Andreas Fault system: Great Pacific Fracture Zones correspond with spatially concordant phylogeographic boundaries in western North America. Biological Reviews, 91:235-254. [PDF]

  • Leache, A. D., A. S. Chavez, L. N. Jones, J. A. Grummer, A. D. Gottscho, & C. W. Linkem (2015). Phylogenomics of phrynosomatid lizards: conflicting signals from sequence capture versus restriction site associated DNA sequencing. Genome Biology and Evolution, 7(3):706-719. [PDF]

  • Gottscho, A. D. (2015). Recap: 2014 Colorado Desert Natural History Research Symposium: Symposium Report (November 7-9, 2014). Desert Update, 81:5-6. [PDF]

  • Gottscho, A. D., S. Murray, H. Heinz, & J. Lemos-Espinal (2014). Crotalus angelensis (Isla Angel de la Guarda Rattlesnake): diet and predation. Herpetological Review, 45(3):514. [PDF]

  • Gottscho, A. D. (2014). Genetic research reveals Pleistocene origin and low genetic diversity of the Mojave fringe-toed lizard (Uma scoparia). Mojave National Preserve Science Newsletter, 2014:1-5. [PDF]

  • Gottscho, A. D., S. Marks, & W. B. Jennings (2014). Speciation, population structure, and demographic history of the Mojave Fringe-toed Lizard (Uma scoparia), a species of conservation concern. Ecology and Evolution, 4(12):2546-2562. [PDF]

  • Vandergast, A. G., R. D. Inman, K. R. Barr, K. Nussear, T. Esque, S. A. Hathaway, D. A. Wood, P. A. Medica, J. W. Breinholt, C. L. Stephen, A. D. Gottscho, S. B. Marks, W. B. Jennings, & R. N. Fisher (2013). Evolutionary hotspots in the Mojave Desert. Diversity, 5(2):293-319. [PDF]

  • Reilly, S., A. D. Gottscho, J. Garwood, & W. B. Jennings (2010). Phylogenetic analysis of common garter snake (Thamnophis sirtalis) stomach contents reveals cryptic range of a secretive salamander (Ensatina eschscholtzii oregonensis). Herpetological Conservation and Biology, 5(3):395-402. [PDF]

Copyright 2016 Andrew Gottscho. Last updated Dec 5 2016.