Ingrid H. Williams focuses on Agronomy, Pollination, Botany, Meligethes aeneus and Ecology. Her Agronomy research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in PEST analysis and Larva. When carried out as part of a general Pollination research project, her work on Pollination management is frequently linked to work in Value, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
The concepts of her Meligethes aeneus study are interwoven with issues in Biological pest control, Integrated pest management and Pollen beetle. Her Brassica research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Oil seed and Weevil. Her work carried out in the field of Apidae brings together such families of science as Pheromone, Honey bee and Pollinator.
Her primary scientific interests are in Agronomy, Botany, Horticulture, Ecology and Pollination. Her study in Agronomy focuses on Crop, Brassica, Weevil, Integrated pest management and Meligethes aeneus. Her Integrated pest management research incorporates themes from PEST analysis and Biological pest control.
Her Meligethes aeneus research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Trap crop and Pollen beetle. Foraging is the focus of her Ecology research. Her biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Agroforestry, Insect and Cultivar.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Agronomy, Botany, Biological pest control, Ecology and Overwintering. Her Botany study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Metabolic rate and Animal science. Her study in Biological pest control is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Pesticide, Host, Toxicology and Integrated pest management.
Ecology and Phytophthora infestans are commonly linked in her work. Her Weevil study also includes
Her primary areas of investigation include Agronomy, Parasitoid, Biological pest control, Parasitism and Botany. Her Weevil study in the realm of Agronomy interacts with subjects such as Nitrogen fixation. Her Weevil research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Brassica and Flea beetle.
The various areas that she examines in her Biological pest control study include Host, Entomovector, Integrated pest management and Crop. Her Parasitism research includes elements of PEST analysis, Meligethes aeneus, Agriculture and Insect. Her Foraging study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Air temperature, bridging the gap between disciplines.
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A landscape-scale study of bumble bee foraging range and constancy, using harmonic radar
Journal of Applied Ecology (1999)
Bees and the Pollination of Crops and Wild Flowers in the European Community
Bee World (1991)
Tracking bees with harmonic radar
The conservation of bees.
The conservation of bees. (1996)
Are honey bees' foraging preferences affected by pollen amino acid composition?
Samantha M. Cook;Caroline S. Awmack;Caroline S. Awmack;Darren A. Murray;Ingrid H. Williams.
Ecological Entomology (2003)
The dependence of crop production within the European Union on pollination by honey bees
Agricultural Zoology Reviews (United Kingdom) (1994)
The economic value of bees in the UK
Norman L. Carreck;Ingrid H. Williams.
Bee World (1998)
Food for insect pollinators on farmland: insect visits to flowers of annual seed mixtures
N.L. Carreck;I.H. Williams.
Journal of Insect Conservation (2002)
Wound‐induced increases in the glucosinolate content of oilseed rape and their effect on subsequent herbivory by a crucifer specialist
Elspeth Bartlet;Guy Kiddle;Ingrid Williams;Roger Wallsgrove.
Entomologia Experimentalis Et Applicata (1999)
Honey-bee-mediated infection of pollen beetle (Meligethes aeneus Fab.) by the insect-pathogenic fungus, Metarhizium anisopliae
T. M. Butt;N. L. Carreck;L. Ibrahim;I. H. Williams.
Biocontrol Science and Technology (1998)
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