Female Caenorhabditis worms who mate with other species in the genus tend to become sterile and die as foreign sperm break through the distal spermathecal valve, invade the ovaries, vitiate the eggs, and move on to destroy other parts of the body. | Harper's Magazine

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Female Caenorhabditis worms who mate with other species in the genus tend to become sterile and die as foreign sperm break through the distal spermathecal valve, invade the ovaries, vitiate the eggs, and move on to destroy other parts of the body.

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Female Caenorhabditis worms who mate with other species in the genus tend to become sterile and die as foreign sperm break through the distal spermathecal valve, invade the ovaries, vitiate the eggs, and move on to destroy other parts of the body.

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