His primary areas of investigation include Ecology, Botany, Lymantria dispar, Herbivore and Larva. Exclosure is closely connected to Natural selection in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Ecology. Jack C. Schultz performs multidisciplinary study in Botany and Condensed tannin in his work.
His study in Lymantria dispar is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Ecological significance, Tannin, Hybrid poplar, Vascular connectivity and Signalling. Many of his studies involve connections with topics such as Plant defense against herbivory and Herbivore. In Salicaceae, Jack C. Schultz works on issues like Invertase, which are connected to Jasmonic acid.
Jack C. Schultz focuses on Botany, Ecology, Herbivore, Insect and Plant defense against herbivory. Many of his studies on Botany involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Jasmonic acid. His research in Herbivore intersects with topics in Host, Antimicrobial and Resistance.
His work investigates the relationship between Insect and topics such as Arabidopsis thaliana that intersect with problems in Pieris rapae. His work carried out in the field of Plant defense against herbivory brings together such families of science as Hormone and Invertase. The Lymantria dispar study combines topics in areas such as Gypsy moth, Ecological significance, Signalling and Hybrid poplar.
His primary areas of study are Botany, Insect, Arabidopsis thaliana, Gall and Plant defense against herbivory. His studies deal with areas such as Jasmonic acid and Arabidopsis, Jasmonate as well as Botany. His Jasmonic acid study combines topics in areas such as Lymantria dispar and Invertase.
His research integrates issues of Transcriptome and Bioinformatics in his study of Arabidopsis thaliana. His Plant defense against herbivory research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Hormone, Methyl jasmonate and Ecology, Herbivore. His Herbivore study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Hemlock woolly adelgid, Tsuga, Gypsy moth and Host.
Jack C. Schultz mostly deals with Botany, Insect, Phloem, Jasmonate and Arabidopsis thaliana. His study looks at the relationship between Botany and fields such as Arabidopsis, as well as how they intersect with chemical problems. His Insect research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Gall, Vascular cambium, Meristem and Gene expression profiling.
The Phloem study combines topics in areas such as Photosynthesis, Sucrose, Mutant, Elicitor and Carbon dioxide. His research in Jasmonate intersects with topics in Jasmonic acid, Herbivore, Xylem and Transpiration. His Arabidopsis thaliana research focuses on Transcription factor and how it connects with Aphid, Genome and Myzus persicae.
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Rapid Changes in Tree Leaf Chemistry Induced by Damage: Evidence for Communication Between Plants
Ian T. Baldwin;Jack C. Schultz.
Oak Leaf Quality Declines in Response to Defoliation by Gypsy Moth Larvae
Jack C. Schultz;Ian T. Baldwin.
The Growth–Defense Trade‐Off And Habitat Specialization By Plants In Amazonian Forests
Nitrogen cycling in a northern hardwood forest: Do species matter?
GROWTH RESPONSES OF TROPICAL SHRUBS TO TREEFALL GAP ENVIRONMENTS
Major signaling pathways modulate Arabidopsis glucosinolate accumulation and response to both phloem-feeding and chewing insects.
Inga Mewis;Heidi M. Appel;Amanda Hom;Ramesh Raina.
Plant Physiology (2005)
Within‐plant signalling via volatiles overcomes vascular constraints on systemic signalling and primes responses against herbivores
Ecology Letters (2007)
Bird predation on forest insects: an exclosure experiment.
Gene expression and glucosinolate accumulation in Arabidopsis thaliana in response to generalist and specialist herbivores of different feeding guilds and the role of defense signaling pathways.
Inga Mewis;James G. Tokuhisa;Jack C. Schultz;Heidi M. Appel.
Relationships among defoliation, red oak phenolics, and gypsy moth growth and reproduction
MaryCarol Rossiter;Jack C. Schultz;Ian T. Baldwin.
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