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AbstractFrom microorganism to vertebrates, living things often exhibit social aggregation. One of anuran larvae, dark-bodied toad tadpoles (genus Bufo) are known to aggregate against predators. When individuals share genes from a common ancestor for whom social aggregation was a functional trait, they are also likely to share common recognition cues regarding association preferences, while greater genetic distances make cohesive aggregation difficult. In this study, we conducted quantitativedoi:10.1101/453316 fatcat:epva5o3ghzau7gz6shthsref7e