The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Botany, Papilio glaucus, Instar and Papilio canadensis. His study in Herbivore, Swallowtail butterfly and Papilio is carried out as part of his studies in Ecology. His Papilio research is multidisciplinary, incorporating elements of Host, Hybrid zone and Introgression.
His Papilio glaucus study necessitates a more in-depth grasp of Glaucus. His study focuses on the intersection of Papilio canadensis and fields such as Pupa with connections in the field of Local adaptation, Acclimatization, Nymph and Overwintering. His Larva research includes elements of Biomass, Agronomy and Lepidoptera genitalia.
J. Mark Scriber focuses on Ecology, Papilio glaucus, Lepidoptera genitalia, Botany and Glaucus. The concepts of his Ecology study are interwoven with issues in Hybrid zone and Introgression. J. Mark Scriber has included themes like Zoology, Subspecies, Papilio canadensis, Diapause and Swallowtail butterfly in his Papilio glaucus study.
His Lepidoptera genitalia research integrates issues from Larva, Pupa, Instar and Host. His study in Glaucus is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Fecundity, Sexual selection and Voltinism. His Papilio study deals with Monimiaceae intersecting with Graphium, Papilio aegeus and Winteraceae.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Papilio glaucus, Glaucus, Hybrid zone and Introgression. In general Ecology, his work in Papilio, Species richness and Subspecies is often linked to Species complex linking many areas of study. His study looks at the relationship between Papilio and fields such as Voltinism, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems.
His Papilio glaucus study is related to the wider topic of Lepidoptera genitalia. J. Mark Scriber combines subjects such as Sexual selection, Swallowtail butterfly and Animal science with his study of Glaucus. His work carried out in the field of Hybrid zone brings together such families of science as Papilio canadensis, Cline, Climate change, Reproductive isolation and Adaptation.
Ecology, Hybrid zone, Introgression, Species richness and Species complex are his primary areas of study. His Hybrid zone study combines topics in areas such as Papilio, Climate change, Voltinism and Phenotypic plasticity. J. Mark Scriber works mostly in the field of Climate change, limiting it down to concerns involving Spatial heterogeneity and, occasionally, Papilio canadensis.
His Papilio canadensis research incorporates elements of Genetic Speciation, Papilio appalachiensis and Papilio glaucus, Glaucus. The Introgression study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology, Reproductive isolation, Ecological speciation and Genetic divergence. The various areas that J. Mark Scriber examines in his Species richness study include Biodiversity, Evolutionary ecology, Herbivore, Ecological genetics and Coevolution.
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Growth of Herbivorous Caterpillars in Relation to Feeding Specialization and to the Growth Form of Their Food Plants
Local Adaptation to Regional Climates in Papilio Canadensis (Lepidoptera: Papilionidae)
Ecological Monographs (1994)
CHEMICAL ECOLOGY OF THE TIGER SWALLOWTAIL: MEDIATION OF HOST USE BY PHENOLIC GLYCOSIDES'
Richard L. Lindroth;J. Mark Scriber;M. T. Stephen Hsia.
Seasonal patterns in the phytochemistry of three Populus species
Biochemical Systematics and Ecology (1987)
14 – The Thermal Environment as a Resource Dictating Geographic Patterns of Feeding Specialization of Insect Herbivores
Effects of Resource Distribution on Animal–Plant Interactions (1992)
Evolution of insect-plant relationships: chemical constraints, coadaptation, and concordance of insect/plant traits
Entomologia Experimentalis Et Applicata (2002)
CHAPTER 11 – Evolution of Feeding Specialization, Physiological Efficiency, and Host Races in Selected Papilionidae and Saturniidae
Variable Plants and Herbivores in Natural and Managed Systems (1983)
Sex chromosome mosaicism and hybrid speciation among tiger swallowtail butterflies.
PLOS Genetics (2011)
Discordant divergence times among Z-chromosome regions between two ecologically distinct swallowtail butterfly species.
Sequential diets, metabolic costs, and growth of Spodoptera eridania (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) feeding upon dill, lima bean, and cabbage.
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