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Oliveira, F. G. L. & Smith, A. A. 2024. A morphofunctional study of the jumping apparatus in globular springtails. Arthropod Structure & Development 79: 101333

Bertone, M. A., Gibson, J. C., Seago, A. E., Yoshida, T., Smith, A. A. 2022. A novel power-amplified jumping behavior in larval beetles (Coleoptera: Laemophloeidae). PLOS ONE 16: e0256509

Ruzi, S. A., Lee, N. M., Smith, A. A. 2021. Testing how different narrative perspectives achieve communication objectives and goals in online natural science videos. PLOS ONE 16: e0257866

Halawani, O., Dunn, R.R., Grunden, A. M., Smith, A. A. 2020. Lethal and antimicrobial responses to bacterial exposure across ant species. PeerJ 8:e10412

Smith, A. A. 2020. Broadcasting ourselves: opportunities for researchers to share their work through online video. Frontiers in Environmental Science 8: 150.

Smith, A. A. 2019. The ant-bite video that changed my approach to science communication. Nature 576: 327-328.

Smith, A. A. 2019. Prey specialization and chemical mimicry between Formica archboldi and Odontomachus ants. Insectes Sociaux 66: 211-222.

Larabee, F., Smith, A. A., Suarez, A. 2018. Snap-jaw morphology is optimized for high-speed power amplification in the Dracula ant, Mystrium camillae. Royal Society Open Science 5: 181477

Smith, A. A. Suarez, A. V., Liebig, J. L. 2018. Queen pheromones out of context: a comment on Holman. Behavioral Ecology 29: 1212

Smith, A. A. 2018. YouTube your science. Nature 556: 397-398

Penick, C. A., Halawani, O., Pearson, B., López-Uribe, M. M., Mathews, S., Dunn, R. R., Smith, A. A. 2018. External immunity in ant societies: Sociality and colony size do not predict investment in antimicrobials. Royal Society Open Science 5:171332

Dunn, R. R., Duggan, G., Smith, A. A. 2018. Ants, Art, and Science. SciArt Magazine, Feb. 2018.

Smith, A. A., Liebig, J. 2017. The evolution of cuticular fertility signals in eusocial insects. Current Opinion in Insect Science, 22: 79-84.

Fox, E. G. P., Smith, A. A., Gibson, J. C., Solis, D. R. 2017. Larvae of trap-jaw ants, Odontomachus LATREILLE, 1804 (Hymenoptera: Formicidae): morphology and biological notes. Mrymecological News, 25: 17-28.

Smith, A. A., Millar, J. G., Suarez, A. V. 2016. Comparative analysis of fertility signals and sex-specific cuticular chemical profiles of Odontomachus trap-jaw ants. Journal of Experimental Biology, 219: 419-430.

O’Fallon, S., Suarez, A. V., Smith, A. A. 2016. A comparative analysis of rapid antennation behavior in four species of Odontomachus trap-jaw ants. Insectes Sociaux, 63: 265-270.

Penick, C. A., Smith, A. A. 2015. The true odor of the odorous house ant. American Entomologist, 61: 85-86.

Smith, A. A., Millar, J. G., Suarez, A. V. 2015. A social insect fertility signal is dependent on chemical context. Biology Letters, 11: 20140947.

Scholes, D. R., Suarez, A. V., Smith, A. A., Johnston, J. S., Paige, K. N. 2014. Organ-specific patterns of endopolyploidy in the giant ant Dinoponera australis. Journal of Hymenoptera Research, 37: 113-126.

Smith, A. A., Vanderpool, W., Millar, J. G., Hanks, L. M., Suarez, A. V. 2014. Conserved male-specific cuticular hydrocarbon patterns in the trap-jaw ant Odontomachus brunneus. Chemoecology, 24: 29-34.

Smith, A. A., Millar, J. G., Hanks, L. M., Suarez, A. V. 2013. A conserved fertility signal despite population variation in the cuticular chemical profile of the trap-jaw ant Odontomachus brunneus. Journal of Experimental Biology, 216: 3917-3924.

Penick, C. A., Copple, R. N., Mendez, R. A., Smith, A. A. 2012. The role of anchor-tipped larval hairs in the organization of ant colonies. PLoS ONE, 7: e41595.

Smith, A. A., Millar, J. G., Hanks, L. M., Suarez, A. V. 2012. Experimental evidence that workers recognize reproductives through cuticular hydrocarbons in the ant Odontomachus brunneus. Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology, 66: 1267-1276.

Smith, A. A., Overson, R. P., Hölldobler, B., Gadau, J., Liebig, J. 2012. The potential for worker reproduction in the ant Aphaenogaster cockerelli and its absence in the field. Insectes Sociaux, 59: 411–416.

Smith, A. A., Hölldobler, B., and Liebig, J. 2012. Queen specific signals and worker punishment in the ant Aphaenogaster cockerelli: the role of the Dufour’s gland. Animal Behaviour, 83: 587-593.

Smith, A. A. and Fischer, H. 2011. Innovating from life. In: The Business of Sustainability: Trends, Policies, Practices, and Stories of Success, ed. S. G. McNall, J. C. Hershauer, and G. Basile. Santa Barbara, CA: Praeger, pp. 313-328.

Smith, A. A., Hölldobler, B., and Liebig, J. 2011. Reclaiming the crown: queen to worker conflict over reproduction in Aphaenogaster cockerelli. Naturwissenschaften, 98: 237–240.

Holbrook, C. T., Clark, R. M., Moore, D., Overson, R. P., Penick, C. A., Smith, A. A. 2010. Social insects inspire human design. Biology Letters, 6: 431-433.

Cole, B. J., Smith, A. A., Huber, Z. J., and Wiernasz, D. C. 2010. The structure of foraging activity in colonies of the harvester ant, Pogonomyrmex occidentalis. Behavioral Ecology, 21: 337-342.

Smith, A. A., Hölldobler, B., and Liebig, J. 2009. Cuticular hydrocarbons reliably identify cheaters and allow enforcement of altruism in a social insect. Current Biology, 19, 79-81.

Smith, A. A., Hölldobler, B., and Liebig, J. 2008. Hydrocarbon signals explain the pattern of worker and egg policing in the ant Aphaenogaster cockerelli. Journal of Chemical Ecology, 34: 1275-1282.

Smith, A. A. and Haight, K. L. 2008. Army ants as research and collection tools. Journal of Insect Science, 8: 71