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The relationship between fluctuating asymmetry in horns of gemsbok (Oryx g. gazella) and a number of fitness components was determined in a field study in Etosha National Park, Namibia. The length and width of horns and skull length demonstrated fluctuating asymmetry. Both males and females with asymmetric horns were in poorer condition than symmetric individuals. Individuals of both sexes widi symmetric horns more often won aggressive interactions at waterholes. Although symmetric individualsdoi:10.1093/beheco/7.3.247 fatcat:c2xzzehi5vcfnjql25qcczlmna