If I have seen further than others, it is by standing upon the shoulders of giants.
~Sir Isaac Newton

[1] Sheri L. Anderson. Butterfly flight patterns: How flight and color attribute to palatability. Colorado State, Spring 2001.

[2] Catherine R. Darst and Molly E. Cummings. Predator learning favours mimicry of a less toxic model in poison frogs. Nature 440, 208-211 (9 March 2006) doi:10.1038/nature04297; Received 31 August 2005; Accepted 4 October 2005.

[3] M Joron, C D Jiggins, A Papanicolaou and W O McMillan. Heliconius wing patterns: an evo-devo model for understanding phenotypic diversity.

[4] Mathieu Joron, Yoh Iwasa. The evolution of a Müllerian mimic in a spatially distributed community. Journal of theoretical biology. 2005, vol. 237, pp. 87-103.

[5] Langham GM. Rufous-tailed jacamars and aposematic butterflies: do older birds attack novel prey? Behav Ecol (2006) 17:285–290.

[6] Vilmar Machado, et al. Phylogenetic relationships and the evolution of mimicry in the Chauliognathus yellow black species complex (Coleoptera: Cantharidae) inferred from mitochondrial COI sequences. Genetics and Molecular Biology vol.27 no.1 São Paulo 2004.

[7] Hannah M. Rowland, et al. Co-mimics have a mutualistic relationship despite unequal defences. Nature 448, 64-67 (5 July 2007) | doi:10.1038/nature05899; Received 3 March 2007; Accepted 2 May 2007.

[8] G.D. Ruxton and M.P. Speed. Evolution: On Mimicry . (Nature 2005 433:205)

[9] Thomas N. Sherrat. Evolutionary biology: Mimicry on the edge. Nature 448, 34-36 (5 July 2007). Published online 4 July 2007.

[10] Michael P. Speed, John R. G. Turner. Learning and memory in mimicry: Do we understand the mimicry spectrum? Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, Volume 67 Issue 3, Pages 281 – 312. Published Online: 28 Jun 2008.