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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. Altered Constitutive and Inducible Phloem Monoterpenes Following Natural Defoliation of Jack Pine: Implications to Host Mediated Interguild ...

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 25(4):861 (1999)

  2. Announcement
    Author(s) unavailable

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 19(3):605 (1993)

  3. Do defensive chemicals facilitate intraguild predation and influence invasion success in ladybird beetles?

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 40(11-12):1212 (2014) PMID 25380992

    We identified defensive chemicals from eggs of three congeneric species, one introduced into North America (Coccinella septempunctata L.), and two native (C. transversoguttata richardsoni Brown, and C. novemnotata Herbst), and examined the effects of ingested defensive chemicals on first instars. In...
  4. Identification of host blends that attract the African invasive fruit fly, Bactrocera invadens.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 40(9):966 (2014) PMID 25236383

    We sought to find attractants from hosts of B. invadens that could serve as baits in traps for monitoring and management of this pest. The attractiveness of volatiles from four different fruit species (mango, guava, banana and orange) at two stages of ripeness (ripe or unripe) was tested in an olfac...
  5. Phytohormone dynamics associated with gall insects, and their potential role in the evolution of the gall-inducing habit.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 40(7):742 (2014) PMID 25027764

    We review and synthesize recent literature on auxin, cytokinins, and abscisic, jasmonic, and salicylic acids to provide a broader understanding of how these phytohormones might effect gall production, help plants defend against galls, and/or allow insects to overcome host-plant defenses. After revie...
  6. CE: Chemical Ecology as Cultural Evolution.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 40(4):317 (2014) PMID 24715373

  7. Preface.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 40(3):211 (2014) PMID 24619727

  8. Sex-specific trail pheromone mediates complex mate finding behavior in Anoplophora glabripennis.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 40(2):169 (2014) PMID 24510414

    We isolated four chemicals from the trail of A. glabripennis virgin and mated females that were not present in trails of mature males. These compounds were identified as 2-methyldocosane and (Z)-9-tricosene (major components), as well as (Z)-9-pentacosene and (Z)-7-pentacosene (minor components); ev...
  9. Differences in vole preference, secondary chemistry and nutrient levels between naturally regenerated and planted Norway spruce seedlings.

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 39(10):1322 (2013) PMID 24105602

    We experimentally investigated vole preference for winter-dormant, naturally regenerated seedlings; spring-planted seedlings; or autumn-planted seedlings; and how preference corresponds with seedling chemistry. Voles showed the highest preference for autumn-planted seedlings and the second highest f...
  10. Spatial and temporal instability of local biotic community mediate a form of aposematic defense in newts, consisting of carotenoid-based col...

    Journal of Chemical Ecology 39(9):1186 (2013) PMID 24014098

    We investigated the relationship between the conspicuousness of an aposematic signal and toxicity, which likely depends, at least in part, on dietary sources, in the newt Cynops pyrrhogaster. Our results indicate that the magnitude of the aposematic signal was not correlated with the amount of tetro...