Her primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Foraging, Honey bee, Gene and Eusociality. Her study on Pollinator is often connected to Social isolation and Social environment as part of broader study in Ecology. Her work carried out in the field of Honey bee brings together such families of science as Characteristics of common wasps and bees, Apicystis bombi and Beekeeping.
In Gene, Amy L. Toth works on issues like Polistes metricus, which are connected to Evolution of eusociality. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Evolutionary biology and Paper wasp. Amy L. Toth focuses mostly in the field of Evolutionary biology, narrowing it down to topics relating to Genome and, in certain cases, Social relation and DNA methylation.
Ecology, Evolutionary biology, Honey bee, Eusociality and Polistes are her primary areas of study. The Nest, Apiary, Intraspecific competition and Vespidae research she does as part of her general Ecology study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Diapause, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. Her Evolutionary biology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Genome, Gene, Molecular evolution, Caste determination and Insect.
Her Honey bee research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Pollen, Forage, Foraging and Pollinator. Her research integrates issues of Social evolution and Polistes dominula, Paper wasp in her study of Eusociality. Her Polistes metricus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Genetics and Gene expression profiling.
Her primary areas of study are Honey bee, Context, Pollinator, Forage and Zoology. Her Honey bee study incorporates themes from Apidae, Hymenoptera and Agronomy. Many of her Context research pursuits overlap with Ecology, Beekeeping, CRISPR and Genomics.
Her Ecology study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Organism, Functional genomics, RNA interference, Cas9 and Behavioural genetics. The Forage study which covers Pollen that intersects with Temperate climate, Overwintering, Queen, Brood and Nutrient. Her study in the field of Gyne, Paper wasp and Polistes fuscatus also crosses realms of Receptivity.
Amy L. Toth mainly investigates Honey bee, Hymenoptera, Agronomy, Zoology and Fabales. Her studies in Honey bee integrate themes in fields like Pollination, Beekeeping, Transmission, Virus and Host. In the subject of general Hymenoptera, her work in Apidae is often linked to Extensive farming, thereby combining diverse domains of study.
She is studying Monoculture, which is a component of Agronomy. Her work on Gyne, Paper wasp and Polistes fuscatus as part of general Zoology research is frequently linked to Receptivity, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her studies deal with areas such as Pollen, Asteraceae, Asterales and Forage as well as Fabales.
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Insights into social insects from the genome of the honeybee Apis mellifera
George M. Weinstock;Gene E. Robinson;Richard A. Gibbs;Kim C. Worley.
Genetic and genomic analyses of the division of labour in insect societies.
Chris R. Smith;Amy L. Toth;Andrew V. Suarez;Gene E. Robinson.
Nature Reviews Genetics (2008)
RNA Viruses in Hymenopteran Pollinators: Evidence of Inter-Taxa Virus Transmission via Pollen and Potential Impact on Non-Apis Hymenopteran Species
Rajwinder Singh;Abby L. Levitt;Edwin G. Rajotte;Edward C. Holmes.
PLOS ONE (2010)
Wasp gene expression supports an evolutionary link between maternal behavior and eusociality.
Amy L. Toth;Kranthi Varala;Thomas C. Newman;Fernando E. Miguez.
Evo-devo and the evolution of social behavior.
Amy L. Toth;Gene E. Robinson.
Trends in Genetics (2007)
Worker nutrition and division of labour in honeybees
Amy L. Toth;Gene E. Robinson.
Animal Behaviour (2005)
Nutritional status influences socially regulated foraging ontogeny in honey bees.
Amy L. Toth;Sara Kantarovich;Adam F. Meisel;Gene E. Robinson.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2005)
Regulation of behavioral maturation by a primer pheromone produced by adult worker honey bees
Isabelle Leoncini;Yves Le Conte;Guy Costagliola;Erika Plettner.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
Comparative transcriptomics of convergent evolution: Different genes but conserved pathways underlie caste phenotypes across lineages of eusocial insects
Ali J. Berens;James H. Hunt;Amy L. Toth.
Molecular Biology and Evolution (2015)
Climbing the social ladder: the molecular evolution of sociality
Sandra M. Rehan;Amy L. Toth.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2015)
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