Control of Insect Behavior by Natural Products by David L.; Robert Silverstein & Minoru Nakajima (eds.) Wood

By David L.; Robert Silverstein & Minoru Nakajima (eds.) Wood

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Extra info for Control of Insect Behavior by Natural Products

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0. (1965). Science 149, 1064. Zmarlicki, C , and Morse, R. A. (1964). Ann. Entomol. Soc. Am. 57, 73. —Exocrine gland systems of the honey bee worker that are sources, or potential sources, of pheromones. s gland; (11) Nassanoff's gland. (Adap­ ted from Wilson, 1965). —"Retinue" behavior of worker bees attracted to the pheromones of the queen bee. 51 NORMAN E. —Single queen bees confined in individual cages are bioassayed to determine the relative attraction of worker bees to the queens. A lid is placed on top of the hive during the test to provide darkness and to eliminate extraneous air currents.

Hanson (this symposium) has described maxillary tactile receptors that may be involved in detecting textural differences in leaves. Schoonhoven (1967b) and Dethier and Schoonhoven (1968) have found in the antennae of lepidopterous larvae temperature receptors of a sensitivity sufficient to enable larvae to detect temperature differences in transpiring and non-transpiring leaves. Furthermore, temperature changes arising from the evaporation of leaf fluids when a caterpillar takes a single bite are detectable by the antennal receptors.

A. (1962). Proc. R_. Ent. Soc. Lond. (A) 37_, 76. Gast, R. (1967). Insectes Sociaux 14, 1. , and Gary, N. E. (1962). Psyche 69, 1. Groot, A. P. de, and Voogd, S. (1954). Experientia 10, 384. Gunnison, A. F. (1966). Proc. R.. Ent. Soc. Lond. (A_) 37_, 76. Huber, F. (1814). "Nouvelles Observations sur les Abeilles II". Transi. 1926. Hamilton, 111. Dadant. Jacobs, W. (1925). Z. Morphol. _M. Okol. 3_9 1. Johnston, N. C , Law, J. H. , and Weaver, N. (1965). Biochemistry 4, 1615. Maschwitz, V. W. (1964).

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