Proceedings of the 11th International Symposium on Insect-Plant Relationships by Jens Kvist NielsenProceedings of the 11th International Symposium on Insect-Plant Relationships by Jens Kvist Nielsen

Proceedings of the 11th International Symposium on Insect-Plant Relationships

EditorJens Kvist Nielsen, Christian Kjær, Louis M. Schoonhoven

Paperback | January 27, 2011

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Large parts of the continents are covered by a green blanket of living plants. From an insect's point of view this green blanket is not uniform, but consists of a mosaic of resources of variable quality and with various levels of noxious secondary compounds. It is the challenge of phytophagous insects to orientate and reproduce within this mosaic of resources and among hostile competitors and natural enemies. The International Symposia on Insect-Plant Relationships (SIP) provides fora where scientists from different fields (mainly in biology and chemistry) meet and discuss the most recent findings which contribute to our understanding of the complex interactions between plants and insects. The meetings seek to unravel basic mechanisms as well as applied aspects. It is recognized that human activities now have major influence on virtually all the world's ecosystems, and a better understanding of the dynamics of insect-plant interactions may be useful for development of new crop protection strategies and for coping with the threatening loss of biodiversity. The 11th International Symposium on Insect-Plant Relationships (SIP11), held on August 4-10, 2001, in Helsingør, Denmark, followed the tradition of previous SIP meetings and covered topics of different levels from chemistry, physiology, and ethology to ecology, genetics, and evolution of insect-plant relationships. The present volume includes a representative selection of fully refereed papers as well as a complete list of all the contributions which were presented at the meeting. Reviews of selected topics as well as original experimental data are included. The book provides valuable information for students and research workers interested in chemical and biological aspects of interactions between individuals and populations of different organisms.
Title:Proceedings of the 11th International Symposium on Insect-Plant RelationshipsFormat:PaperbackDimensions:270 pages, 10 × 7.01 × 0 inPublished:January 27, 2011Publisher:Springer NetherlandsLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:9048161290

ISBN - 13:9789048161294

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Table of Contents

Preface. Acknowledgements. List of Participants. Oral and Poster Presentations. Neuronal basis for perception of chemical stimuli. Encoding of plant odour information in insects: peripheral and central mechanisms; H. Mustaparta. Chemosensory bases of behaviour. How do herbivorous insects cope with noxious secondary plant compounds in their diet? J.I. Glendinning. Flavonoids from cabbage are feeding stimulants for diamondback moth larvae additional to glucosinolates: chemoreception and behaviour; J.J.A. van Loon, et al. Chemical basis for host plant selection. The chemical world of crucivores: lures, treats and traps; J. Alan, A. Renwick. The role of pollen odour in the attraction of pollen beetles to oilseed rape flowers; S. Cook, et al. Insect feeding deterrent activity of lignans and related phenylpropanoids with a methylenedioxyphenyl (piperonyl) structure moiety; J. Harmatha, J. Nawrot. Host specificity and host recognition in a chemically-defended herbivore, the tenthredinid sawfly Rhadinoceraea nodicornis; A. Barker, et al. Effects of age, sex, and dietary history on response to cucurbitacin in Acalymma vittatum; R.R. Smyth, et al. Incidence of apple fruit and leaf surface metabolites on Cydia pomonella oviposition; N. Lombarkia, S. Derridj. Behaviour and performance on plants. The role of sinigrin in host plant recognition by aphids during initial plant penetration; B. Gabrys, W.F. Tjallingii. Within species variation in host plant quality and movement behavior of Lygus rugulipennis nymphs; S. Hannunen, B. Ekbom. Xylem ingestion by winged aphids; G. Powell, J. Hardie. The effect of different plant nutrient regimes on the aphid Macrosiphum euphorbiae growing on petunia; J. Janssen, B. Ekbom. Performance of pine looper Bupalus piniarius larvae under population build-up conditions; A. Smits. Effects of plant defences on insects (individuals and populations). Interactive effects of leaf maturation and phenolics on consumption and growth of a geometrid moth; E. Haukioja. Aphid response to elevated ozone and CO2; J.K. Holopainen. The effect of ozone fumigation and different Brassica rapa lines on the feeding behaviour of Pieris brassicae larvae; P. Jøndrup, et al. Host plant derived feeding deterrence towards ants in the turnip sawfly Athalia rosae; C. Müller, et al. Qualification of grassland habitats based on their Orthoptera assemblage in the Köszeg Mountains (W-Hungary); G. Szöveny. Effects of insects on plants (individuals and populations). Insect-plant interactions on a planet of weeds; P. McEvoy. Interactions between several trophic levels. Induction of plant responses to oviposition and feeding by herbivorous arthropods: a comparison; M. Hilker, T. Meiners. Larval feeding experience influences adult predator acceptance of chemically defended prey; L. Rayor, S. Munson. Do fecal shields provide physical protection to larvae of the tortoise beetle Plagiometriona flavescens and Stolas chalybea against natural enemies? F. Nogueira de Sa, J.R. Trigo. Genetics of adaptations between plants and insects. Host plant use of Phyllotreta nemorum: do coadapted gene complexes play a role? P.W. de Jong, J.K. Nielsen. Evolution of insect&endash;plant relationships. Evolution of insect-plant relationships: chemical constraints, coadaptation, and concordance of insect/plant traits; M. Scriber. Conclusion: L.M. Schoonhoven.