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Journal of Experimental Biology is the leading primary research journal in comparative physiology and publishes papers on the form and function of living organisms at all levels of biological organisation, from the molecular and subcellular to the integrated whole animal.

Our authors and readers reflect a broad interdisciplinary group of scientists who study molecular, cellular and organismal physiology in an evolutionary and environmental context.

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SPECIAL ISSUE – Building New Paradigms in Comparative Physiology and Biomechanics

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Special issue - Building New Paradigms

In a series of Reviews, Commentaries and Research articles, this special issue aims to generate new questions or illuminate paradigm shifts in experimental biology through the collation, data mining and analysis of existing literature and emerging datasets – covering a range of topics including biomechanics, muscle physiology, ecophysiology, endocrinology, neurobiology and cardiovascular physiology.

Free online access to all articles.

Click here to access all special issues.

Open Access publishing options

We recognise the benefits of Open Access publishing and, as one of the very first Transformative Journals, we offer several publishing options to all of our authors, whatever their funder or financial status.

Read more about the OA options we offer our authors.

Conversation

In the field: an interview with Harald Wolf

Harald Wolf talks about his fieldwork experiences working with desert ants in Tunisia to understand their navigation.

Find out more about the series in our Editorial and see below for more interviews.

 

Early-career researchers

Read our interviews with early-career researchers and find out more about how JEB supports junior scientists

Featured articles

Editors' choice

European sea bass larvae are likely to be smaller when they develop into juveniles in a warmer more acidic future, although the juveniles may grow faster, which could be a disadvantage if there is insufficient food to fuel their rapid growth. See the paper by Sarah Howald and colleagues.

Reviews and Commentaries

Global change and physiological challenges for fish of the Amazon today and in the near future by Adalberto Luis Val & Chris M. Wood

Understanding how variable thermal environments affect the molecular mechanisms underlying temperature-sensitive phenotypes: lessons from sex determination by Ryan T. Paitz, Anthony T. Breitenbach, Rosario A. Marroquín-Flores & Rachel M. Bowden

The physiological cost of colour change: evidence, implications and mitigations by Ateah Alfakih, Penelope J. Watt & Nicola J. Nadeau 

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