Publications - Reprints
This page contains reprint PDFs of my manuscripts and can only be accessed directly via the URL. It differs from the page on the main site (what the navigation bar will take you to) which instead links to the journal website for each article or proof versions.
See Google Scholar for up-to-date citation indices
Gangloff, E.J.†, and R.S. Telemeco†. 2018. High temperature, oxygen, and performance: Insights from reptiles and amphibians. Integrative and Comparative Biology 58: 9-24. DOI: 10.1093/icb/icy005
Camacho, A.G., J.M. VandenBrooks, A. Riley*, R.S. Telemeco, and M.J. Angilletta. 2018. Oxygen supply did not affect how lizards responded to thermal stress. Integrative Zoology 13: 428-436. DOI: 10.1111/1749-4877.12310
Camacho, A., T. Rusch, G. Ray, R.S. Telemeco, M. Rodrigues, and M. Angilletta. 2018. Measuring behavioral thermal tolerance to address hot topics in ecology, evolution, and conservation. Journal of Thermal Biology 73: 71-79. DOI: 10.1016/j.jtherbio.2018.01.009
Cordero, G.A., R.S. Telemeco, and E.J. Gangloff. 2018. Reptile embryos are not capable of behavioral thermoregulation in the egg. Evolution and Development. 20: 40-47. DOI: 10.1111/ede.12244
Telemeco, R.S., E.J. Gangloff, G.A. Cordero, R.A. Polich, A.M. Bronikowski, and F.J. Janzen (2017) Physiology at near critical temperatures, but not critical limits, varies between lizard species that partition the thermal environment. Journal of Animal Ecology. 86: 1510-1522. DOI: 10.1111/1365-2656.12738
Telemeco, R.S., B. Fletcher*, A. Riley*, Y. Rodriguez-Sanchez*, C. Smith*, C. Teague*, A. Waters*, M.J. Angilletta, and L.B. Buckley. 2016. Lizards fail to plastically adjust nesting behavior or thermal tolerance as needed to buffer populations from climate warming. Global Change Biology. 23: 1075-1084. Supplement. DOI: 10.1111/gcb.13476.
Telemeco, R.S., E.J. Gangloff, G.A. Cordero, T.S. Mitchell, B.L. Bodensteiner, K.G. Holden, S.M. Mitchell, R.L. Polich, and F.J. Janzen. 2016. Reptile embryos lack the opportunity to thermoregulate by moving within the egg. American Naturalist 188: E13-E37.
Gangloff, E.J., K.G. Holden, R.S. Telemeco, L.H. Baumbard, and A.M. Bronikowski. 2016. Hormonal and metabolic responses to upper temperature extremes in divergent life-history ecotypes of garter snakes. Journal of Experimental Biology. 219: 2944-2954.
Dillon, M.E., H.A. Woods, G. Wang, S.B. Fey, D.A. Vasseur, R.S. Telemeco, K. Marshall, and S. Pincebourde. 2016. Life in the frequency domain: The biological impacts of changes in climate variability at multiple time scales. Integrative and Comparative Biology 56: 14-30.
Smith, C. †*, R.S. Telemeco †, M.J. Angilletta, J.M. VandenBrooks. 2015. Oxygen supply limits the heat tolerance of lizard embryos. Biology Letters 11: 20150113.
Telemeco, R.S. 2015. Sex determination in the southern alligator lizard (Elgaria multicarinata, Anguidae). Herpetologica. 71: 8-11.
Telemeco, R.S. and E.A. Addis. 2014. Temperature has species-specific effects on corticosterone in alligator lizards. General and Comparative Endocrinology 206: 184-192. and Appendix
Telemeco, R.S. 2014. Immobile and mobile life-history stages have different thermal physiologies in a lizard. Physiological and Biochemical Zoology 87: 203–215.
Telemeco, R.S., K.C. Abbott, and F.J. Janzen. 2013. Modeling the effects of climate-change induced shifts in reproductive phenology on temperature-dependent traits. American Naturalist 181: 637–648. and Appendix
Telemeco, R.S., D.A. Warner, M.K. Reida, and F.J. Janzen. 2013. Extreme developmental temperatures result in morphological abnormalities in painted turtles (Chrysemys picta): A climate change perspective. Integrative Zoology 8: 198–209.
Warner, D.A., M.A. Moody*, R.S. Telemeco, and J.J. Kolbe. 2012. Egg environments have large effects on embryonic development, but have minimal consequences for hatchling phenotypes in an invasive lizard. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society 105: 25–41.
Warner, D.A., M.A. Moody*, and R.S. Telemeco. 2011. Is water uptake by reptilian eggs regulated by physiological processes of embryos or a passive response to developmental environments? Comparative Biochemistry and Physiology A 160: 421–425.
Telemeco, R.S., T.A. Baird, R. Shine. 2011. Tail waiving in a lizard (Bassiana duperreyi) functions to deflect attacks rather than as a pursuit-deterrent signal. Animal Behaviour 82: 369–375.
Telemeco, R.S. and T.A. Baird. 2011. Capital energy fuels production of multiple clutches whereas income energy fuels growth in collared lizards (Crotaphytus collaris). Oikos 120: 915–921.
Telemeco, R.S., R. Radder, R. Shine, and T.A. Baird. 2010. Thermal effects on reptile reproduction: Adaptation and acclimation in a montane lizard. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society. 100: 642–655.
Telemeco, R.S., M.J. Elphick, and R. Shine. 2009. Nesting lizards (Bassiana duperreyi) compensate partly, but not completely, for climate change. Ecology. 90: 17–22.
Dissertation and Thesis
PhD Dissertation: Here be Dragons: Functional Analyses of Thermal Adaptation and Biogeography of Reptiles in a Changing World. Iowa State University
MS Thesis: Are Reproductive Life-History Traits of Australian Three-line Skinks Fixed or Phenotypically Plastic? University of Central Oklahoma
Publications In Review or Preparation (available upon request)
Telemeco, R.S., T. Langkilde, and T.S. Schwartz (In Prep/Revision, available upon request) Contrasting cellular and endocrine responses of lizards to divergent ecological stressors. Figures & Tables. Supplement. Planned submission to Proceedings of the Royal Society B Jan 2019.
Telemeco, R.S., B. Lavin, and C.R. Feldman (In Preparation, available upon request) Local adaptation and speciation in alligator lizards: An integrative analysis combining morphological, ecological, and molecular evidence. Planned submission to Molecular Ecology Spring 2019.
Westfall, A., R.S. Telemeco, D. Waits, S. Menyhay*, A. Clark, D. Simpson, A. Sullivan, G. Perry, M. Bortoletto Grizante, M.A. Tollis, M.J. Angilletta, K. Kusumi, J. Oaks, M. Sears, C. Cox, R. Cox, A.D. Leaché, M. Gifford, H. John-Alder, T. Lankilde, and T.S. Schwartz. (In Preparation, available upon request) A high quality genome assembly for the reptile physiology model, Sceloporus undulatus. Planned submission to Genome Biology Spring 2019.
†: equal contributions, * undergraduate mentee