George E. Heimpel spends much of his time researching Ecology, Parasitoid, Botany, Host and Aphelinidae. His Ecology study incorporates themes from Aphid and Soybean aphid. His work deals with themes such as Fecundity, Foraging and Parasitism, which intersect with Parasitoid.
Within one scientific family, George E. Heimpel focuses on topics pertaining to Animal science under Botany, and may sometimes address concerns connected to Longevity. His study looks at the intersection of Hymenoptera and topics like Diaspididae with Parasitoid wasp. George E. Heimpel has researched Biological pest control in several fields, including Pest control and Honeydew.
Ecology, Parasitoid, Biological pest control, Aphid and Soybean aphid are his primary areas of study. In Ecology, George E. Heimpel works on issues like Zoology, which are connected to Larva. His Parasitoid study frequently involves adjacent topics like Parasitism.
His Biological pest control study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Honeydew and Environmental planning. His Aphid study which covers PEST analysis that intersects with Trichogramma brassicae. In his study, Abundance is inextricably linked to Agronomy, which falls within the broad field of Soybean aphid.
His primary scientific interests are in Parasitoid, Zoology, Aphid, Ecology and Host. His Parasitoid research incorporates themes from Fecundity and Parasitism. His research integrates issues of Zebra finch, Taeniopygia and Larva in his study of Zoology.
His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Aphis nerii, Hamiltonella defensa, Soybean aphid, Aphididae and PEST analysis. As a member of one scientific family, George E. Heimpel mostly works in the field of Host, focusing on Hymenoptera and, on occasion, Generalist and specialist species and Honeydew. As part of the same scientific family, George E. Heimpel usually focuses on Biological pest control, concentrating on Evolutionary biology and intersecting with Host specificity and Pteromalidae.
George E. Heimpel mostly deals with Animal ecology, Ecology, Behavioural sciences, Biodiversity and Parasitism. His Animal ecology research focuses on Environmental resource management and how it connects with Nagoya Protocol and Information exchange. George E. Heimpel does research in Ecology, focusing on Habitat specifically.
George E. Heimpel works mostly in the field of Biodiversity, limiting it down to concerns involving Ecosystem services and, occasionally, Crop protection, Agroforestry, Integrated pest management, Pest control and Species richness. His Parasitism study also includes fields such as
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Landscape diversity enhances biological control of an introduced crop pest in the north-central USA.
Ecological Applications (2009)
Ecology and Management of the Soybean Aphid in North America
Annual Review of Entomology (2011)
Life-history strategies in parasitoid wasps: a comparative analysis of ‘ovigeny’
Journal of Animal Ecology (2001)
Sex Determination in the Hymenoptera
Annual Review of Entomology (2008)
Crop pests and predators exhibit inconsistent responses to surrounding landscape composition
Daniel S. Karp;Rebecca E Chaplin-Kramer;Timothy D. Meehan;Emily A. Martin.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2018)
Does floral nectar improve biological control by parasitoids
THE EVOLUTION OF HOST-FEEDING BEHAVIOUR IN INSECT PARASITOIDS
Biological Reviews (1996)
Adult feeding and lifetime reproductive success in the parasitoid Aphytis melinus
Entomologia Experimentalis Et Applicata (1997)
Honeydew as a food source for natural enemies: Making the best of a bad meal?
Biological Control (2008)
Effects of sugar feeding on carbohydrate and lipid metabolism in a parasitoid wasp
Dawn M. Olson;Dawn M. Olson;Henry Fadamiro;Jonathan G. Lundgren;George E. Heimpel.
Physiological Entomology (2000)
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