Staff Publications

Staff Publications

  • external user (warningwarning)
  • Log in as
  • language uk
  • About

    'Staff publications' is the digital repository of Wageningen University & Research

    'Staff publications' contains references to publications authored by Wageningen University staff from 1976 onward.

    Publications authored by the staff of the Research Institutes are available from 1995 onwards.

    Full text documents are added when available. The database is updated daily and currently holds about 240,000 items, of which 72,000 in open access.

    We have a manual that explains all the features 

    Records 21 - 40 / 45

    • help
    • print

      Print search results

    • export

      Export search results

    Check title to add to marked list
    Specificity of induced indirect defence of plants against herbivores.
    Dicke, M. ; Takabayashi, J. - \ 1992
    In: Proc. 4th Eur. Workshop Insect parasitoids, F. Bin (ed.). Perugia 1991. Redia 74,3 appendix - p. 105 - 113.
    Induction of indirect defence against spider-mites in uninfested lima bean leaves.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. ; Posthumus, M.A. - \ 1991
    Phytochemistry 30 (1991). - ISSN 0031-9422 - p. 1459 - 1462.
    Headspace analyses of uninfested Lima bean (Phaseolus lunatus) leaves show an absence of or only trace amounts of the terpenoids (E)--ocimene and (E)-4,8-dimethyl-1,3,7-nonatriene. Upon infestation by two-spotted spider-mites (Tetranychus urticae), Lima bean leaves produce (E)--ocimene and (E)-4,8-dimethyl-1,3,7-nonatriene which attract predators of the herbivore, a phenomenon known as indirect defence. When uninfested Lima bean leaves were placed on wet cotton wool upon which leaves that were partially infested with spider-mites, were also placed, the uninfested leaf tissue emitted the terpenoids in relatively high amounts: ca 20–40% of the amounts emitted by the infested leaf tissue. The same effect was found when uninfested leaves were put on wet cotton wool on which infested leaves had previously lain. The data show that an elicitor(s) from spider-mite infested leaves induces the production of (E)--ocimene and (E)-4,8-dimethyl-1,3,7-nonatriene in uninfested Lima bean leaves. This is the first chemical evidence for induction of indirect defence in uninfested leaves
    Chemically mediated mutualistic interactions between plants and predators.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. - \ 1991
    In: Proc. Int. Symp. Diversity and flexibility of biotic communities in fluctuating environments. Kyoto - p. 25 - 25.
    Induction of indirect defense of plants: recruitment of bodyguards.
    Dicke, M. ; Takabayashi, J. ; Posthumus, M.A. - \ 1991
    In: Abstract 8th Ann. Meeting Int. Soc. of Chem. Ecol., Dijon, France (1991)
    Specificity of induced indirect defence of plants against herbivores.
    Dicke, M. ; Takabayashi, J. ; Posthumus, M.A. - \ 1991
    In: Abstract 6th Eur. Workshop Insect parasitoids: tritrophic interactions. Perugia - p. 4 - 4.
    Plants produce attractants for Apanteles kariyai, a parasitoid Pseudaletia separata; cases of 'communication' and 'misunderstanding' in parasitoid-plant interactions.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Noda, T. ; Takahashi, S. - \ 1991
    Applied Entomology and Zoology 26 (1991). - ISSN 0003-6862 - p. 237 - 243.
    Uninfested plants profit from their infested neighbours.
    Bruin, J. ; Sabelis, M.W. ; Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. - \ 1991
    Proceedings of the Section Experimental and Applied Entomology of the Netherlands Entomological Society 2 (1991). - ISSN 1388-8390 - p. 103 - 108.
    Variation in composition of predator-attracting allelochemicals emitted by herbivore-infested plants: relative influence of plant and herbivore.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. ; Posthumus, M.A. - \ 1991
    Chemoecology 2 (1991). - ISSN 0937-7409 - p. 1 - 6.
    During foraging, natural enemies of herbivores may employ volatile allelochemicals that originate from an interaction of the herbivore and its host plant. The composition of allelochemical blends emitted by herbivore-infested plants is known to be affected by both the herbivore and the plant. Our chemical data add new evidence to the recent notion that the plants are more important than the herbivore in affecting the composition of the volatile blends. Blends emitted by apple leaves infested with spider mites of 2 different species,T. urticae andP. ulmi, differed less in composition (principally quantitative differences for some compounds) than blends emitted by leaves of two apple cultivars infested by the same spider-mite species,T. urticae (many quantitative and a few qualitative differences). Comparison between three plant species — apple, cucumber and Lima bean — reveals even larger differences between volatile blends emitted upon spider-mite damage (many quantitative differences and several qualitative differences).
    Advertizements for bodyguards differ between plant species.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. ; Beek, T.A. van; Posthumus, M.A. - \ 1990
    In: Symp. Secundair metabolisme in plant en plantecel, Leiden - p. 21 - 21.
    Effects of plant volatiles on the foraging behavior of parasitoids and predators.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Takahashi, S. ; Dicke, M. - \ 1990
    In: Proc. 3rd JSPS-VCC Seminar Integrated engineering. Japan Soc. Promotion of Science. Kuala Lumpur - p. 271 - 277.
    Do plants cry for help? Evidence related to a tritrophic system of predatory mites, spider mites and their host plants.
    Dicke, M. ; Sabelis, M.W. ; Takabayashi, J. - \ 1990
    In: Insects-Plants '89 / Szentesi, Á., Jermy, T., Budapest : Akadémiai Kiadó (Symposia Biologica Hungarica 39) - ISBN 9780897718363 - p. 127 - 134.
    Environmental effects on production of a plant synomone that attracts predatory mites.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. ; Kemerink, J. ; Veldhuizen, T. - \ 1990
    In: Insects-Plants '89 / Szentesi, Á., Jermy, T., Budapest : Akadémiai Kiadó (Symposia Biologica Hungarica 39) - ISBN 9780897718363 - p. 541 - 542.
    Foraging for patchily-distributed leaf miners by the parasitic wasp, Dacnusa sibirica.
    Sugimoto, T. ; Minkenberg, O.P.J.M. ; Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. ; Lenteren, J.C. van - \ 1990
    Researches on population ecology 32 (1990). - ISSN 0034-5466 - p. 381 - 389.
    Plant strategies of manipulating predator-prey interactions through allelochemicals: prospects for application in pest control.
    Dicke, M. ; Sabelis, M.W. ; Takabayashi, J. ; Bruin, J. ; Posthumus, M.A. - \ 1990
    Journal of Chemical Ecology 16 (1990). - ISSN 0098-0331 - p. 3091 - 3118.
    To understand the role of allelochemicals in predator-prey interactions it is not sufficient to study the behavioral responses of predator and prey. One should elucidate the origin of the allelochemicals and be aware that it may be located at another trophic level. These aspects are reviewed for predator-prey interactions in general and illustrated in detail for interactions between predatory mites and herbivorous mites. In the latter system there is behavioral and chemical evidence for the involvement of the host plant in production of volatile allelochemicals upon damage by the herbivores with the consequence of attracting predators. These volatiles not only influence predator behavior, but also prey behavior and even the attractiveness of nearby plants to predators. Herbivorous mites disperse away from places with high concentrations of the volatiles, and undamaged plants attract more predators when previously exposed to volatiles from infested conspecific plants rather than from uninfested plants. The latter phenomenon may well be an example of plant-to-plant communication. The involvement of the host plant is probably not unique to the predator-herbivore-plant system under study. It may well be widespread since it makes sense from an evolutionary point of view. If so, prospects for application in pest control are wide open. These are discussed, and it is concluded that crop protection in the future should include tactics whereby man becomes an ally to plants in their strategies to manipulate predator-prey interactions through allelochemicals.
    Volatile allelochemicals that mediate interactions in a tritrophic system consisting of predatory mites, spider mites and plants.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. - \ 1990
    In: Abstract Oji Int. Seminar Mutualism, cooperation, and organization in natural communities - p. 25 - 25.
    An allelochemical elicits arrestment in Apanteles kariyai in feces of nonhost larvae Acantholeucania loreyi.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Takahashi, S. - \ 1990
    Journal of Chemical Ecology 16 (1990). - ISSN 0098-0331 - p. 2009 - 2017.
    Learning affects response to volatile allelochemicals by predatory mites.
    Dicke, M. ; Maas, K.J. van der; Takabayashi, J. ; Vet, L.E.M. - \ 1990
    Proceedings of the Section Experimental and Applied Entomology of the Netherlands Entomological Society 1 (1990). - ISSN 1388-8390 - p. 31 - 36.
    Advertisements for bodyguards differ between plant species.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. ; Beek, T.A. van; Posthumus, M.A. - \ 1990
    In: Abstract Symp. Secundair metabolisme in plant en plantecel, Leiden - p. 21 - 21.
    Advertizements for bodyguards differ between plant species.
    Takabayashi, J. ; Dicke, M. ; Beek, T.A. van; Posthumus, M.A. - \ 1989
    In: Abstract Int. Symp. Semiochemicals and pest control, Wageningen, The Netherlands - p. 13 - 14.
    Collection of volatiles on an adsorbent and subsequent desorption for chemical analysis.
    Dicke, M. ; Beek, T.A. van; Takabayashi, J. ; Posthumus, M.A. - \ 1989
    In: Abstract Int. Symp. Semiochemicals and pest control, Wageningen, The Netherlands - p. 18 - 18.
    Check title to add to marked list

    Show 20 50 100 records per page

     
    Please log in to use this service. Login as Wageningen University & Research user or guest user in upper right hand corner of this page.