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Journal of Chemical Ecology

Print ISSN
0098-0331
Electronic ISSN
1573-1561
Impact factor
2.486
Publisher
springer
URL
http://www.springerlink.com/content/0098-0331/
Usage rank
1030
Article count
2155
Free count
112
Free percentage
0.0519722
PDFs via platforms
Proquest, Gale, Springer, CSA, and Metapress

  1. New attractants for males of the solanaceous fruit fly Bactrocera latifrons.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1532 (2008) PMID 19018595

    alpha-Ionone, alpha-ionol, and their mixtures with phenolic volatiles act as potential male lures for the solanaceous fruit fly Bactrocera latifrons (Hendel). However, the attractiveness of these compounds is not as strong as that of other well-known tephritid male lures, such as methyl eugenol ...
  2. No evidence for the induction of brown algal chemical defense by the phytohormones jasmonic acid and methyl jasmonate.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1523 (2008) PMID 19020937

    Induced chemical defense reactions are widespread in marine brown algae. Despite the evidence that the biosynthesis of defense metabolites can be up-regulated upon herbivory, we do not know how this regulation of biosynthetic pathways to secondary metabolites is achieved in brown algae. In highe...
  3. Pheromone disruption of Argentine ant trail integrity.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1602 (2008) PMID 19034574

    Disruption of Argentine ant trail following and reduced ability to forage (measured by bait location success) was achieved after presentation of an oversupply of trail pheromone, (Z)-9-hexadecenal. Experiments tested single pheromone point sources and dispersion of a formulation in small field p...
  4. Essential oil yield and composition reflect browsing damage of junipers.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1545 (2008) PMID 19009322

    The impact of browsing on vegetation depends on the relative density and species composition of browsers. Herbivore density and plant damage can be either site-specific or change seasonally and spatially. For juniper (Juniperus communis) forests of a sand dune region in Hungary, it has been assu...
  5. Effects of methyl jasmonate and an endophytic fungus on plant resistance to insect herbivores.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1511 (2008) PMID 18925382

    Tall fescue (Lolium arundinaceum) forms a mutualistic relationship with the fungal endophyte Neotyphodium coenophialum. The endophyte provides constitutive resistance to herbivores through its production of alkaloid compounds. Moreover, herbivore attack induces elevated synthesis of loline alkal...
  6. Dolichodial: a new aphid sex pheromone component?

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1575 (2008) PMID 19023626

    The sex pheromones of many aphid species from the subfamily Aphididae comprise a mixture of the iridoids (cyclopentanoids) (1R,4aS,7S,7aR)-nepetalactol and (4aS,7S,7aR)-nepetalactone. In this paper, we investigate whether other chemicals, in addition to nepetalactol and nepetalactone, are releas...
  7. Molecular identification of cDNA, immunolocalization, and expression of a putative odorant-binding protein from an Asian honey bee, Apis cerana cerana.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1593 (2008) PMID 19023627

    An odorant-binding protein cDNA (Acer-ASP2) was cloned and characterized from antennae of adult workers of an Asian honey bee, Apis cerana cerana F. (Hymenoptera: Apidae). The full-length open reading frame of Acer-ASP2 cDNA was 429 bp, encoding 142 amino acids. Protein signature analyses reveal...
  8. Myrcene hydroxylases do not determine enantiomeric composition of pheromonal ipsdienol in Ips spp.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1584 (2008) PMID 19034575

    Myrcene (7-methyl-3-methylene-1,6-octadiene) hydroxylation is likely one of the final reactions involved in the production of the Ips spp. (Coleoptera: Scolytidae) aggregation pheromone components, ipsdienol (2-methyl-6-methylene-2,7-octadien-4-ol) and ipsenol (2-methyl-6-methylene-7-octen-4-ol)...
  9. Clionapyrrolidine A--a metabolite from the encrusting and excavating sponge Cliona tenuis that kills coral tissue upon contact.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1565 (2008) PMID 19023625

    The Caribbean encrusting and excavating sponge Cliona tenuis successfully competes for space with reef corals by undermining, killing, and displacing live coral tissue at rates of up to 20 cm per year. The crude extract from this sponge, along with the more polar partitions, kills coral tissue a...
  10. Pathogen-induced release of plant allomone manipulates vector insect behavior.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 34(12):1518 (2008) PMID 19031034

    Infochemicals mediate communication within and between different trophic levels. In this study, we identified a new type of plant allomone induced by a plant pathogen and perceived by its vector insect Cacopsylla picta. This phloem-feeding psyllid is the main vector of Candidatus Phytoplasma mal...