2012 - Member of Academia Europaea
His scientific interests lie mostly in Botany, Sex pheromone, Antennal lobe, Olfaction and Pheromone. Within one scientific family, Bill S. Hansson focuses on topics pertaining to Drosophila melanogaster under Botany, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Evolutionary biology and Odor. His Sex pheromone research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Lepidoptera genitalia, Noctuidae, Spodoptera littoralis, Olfactory response and Sensillum.
His Antennal lobe research integrates issues from Neuropil, Glomerulus and Anatomy. His Olfaction study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Communication, Hermit crab, Anomura, Coenobitidae and Evolutionary radiation. His Pheromone study deals with the bigger picture of Ecology.
Bill S. Hansson focuses on Pheromone, Olfaction, Sex pheromone, Botany and Olfactory system. His Olfaction study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology, Drosophila melanogaster and Odor. In his work, Cell biology is strongly intertwined with Olfactory receptor, which is a subfield of Sex pheromone.
His study connects Receptor and Botany. His research on Olfactory system concerns the broader Neuroscience. His study looks at the relationship between Antennal lobe and topics such as Anatomy, which overlap with Mushroom bodies.
Olfaction, Evolutionary biology, Olfactory system, Sensory system and Drosophila melanogaster are his primary areas of study. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Zoology, Pheromone, Stimulus, Host and Drosophila. His studies in Evolutionary biology integrate themes in fields like Courtship, Sex pheromone, Phylogenetic tree, Drosophila and Insect.
His Olfactory system research is included under the broader classification of Neuroscience. His Drosophila melanogaster research includes elements of Receptor, Sensory neuron, Calcium imaging and Cell biology. His studies deal with areas such as Habitat, Pollination and Botany as well as Odor.
Bill S. Hansson mainly investigates Olfaction, Olfactory system, Drosophila, Insect and Zoology. He has included themes like Melanogaster, Host, Phylogenetics, Gene and Cognitive science in his Olfaction study. As a member of one scientific family, he mostly works in the field of Host, focusing on Datura wrightii and, on occasion, Antennal lobe.
His Olfactory system research is classified as research in Neuroscience. His Drosophila research incorporates themes from Sensory system and Chemical ecology. His study in Zoology is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pollinator, Larva, Manduca sexta and Odor.
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Drosophila odorant receptors are both ligand-gated and cyclic-nucleotide-activated cation channels
Dieter Wicher;Ronny Schäfer;René Bauernfeind;Marcus C. Stensmyr.
A Conserved Dedicated Olfactory Circuit for Detecting Harmful Microbes in Drosophila
Orchid pollination by sexual swindle
Evolution of insect olfaction.
Bill Hansson;Marcus Carl Stensmyr.
Sequencing of Culex quinquefasciatus Establishes a Platform for Mosquito Comparative Genomics
Peter Arensburger;Karine Megy;Robert M Waterhouse;Robert M Waterhouse;Jenica Abrudan.
Yeast, not fruit volatiles mediate Drosophila melanogaster attraction, oviposition and development
Functional Ecology (2012)
LETTER TO THE EDITOR A Unified Nomenclature System for the Insect Olfactory Coreceptor
Leslie B. Vosshall;Bill S. Hansson.
Chemical Senses (2011)
EVOLUTION OF REPRODUCTIVE STRATEGIES IN THE SEXUALLY DECEPTIVE ORCHID OPHRYS SPHEGODES: HOW DOES FLOWER-SPECIFIC VARIATION OF ODOR SIGNALS INFLUENCE REPRODUCTIVE SUCCESS?
Sex pheromone production and perception in European corn borer moths is determined by both autosomal and sex-linked genes.
Wendell Roelofs;Thomas Glover;Xian-Han Tang;Isabelle Sreng.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1987)
Olfaction in Lepidoptera
Cellular and Molecular Life Sciences (1995)
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