2005 - Hellman Fellow
His main research concerns Ecology, Foraging, Apidae, Honey bee and Animal communication. His work on Community structure is typically connected to Information transfer as part of general Ecology study, connecting several disciplines of science. James C. Nieh works in the field of Apidae, namely Stingless bee.
His Stingless bee study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as Aculeata and Nest. His work in Honey bee addresses issues such as Neonicotinoid, which are connected to fields such as Toxicology and Pollinator. His work deals with themes such as Interspecific competition, Predation, Animal ecology, Ecosystem and Trophic level, which intersect with Animal communication.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Ecology, Foraging, Honey bee, Zoology and Stingless bee. His Ecology and Apidae, Animal ecology, Animal communication, Predation and Pheromone investigations all form part of his Ecology research activities. His Apidae research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Aculeata and Communication.
His Foraging research includes themes of Pollination, Pollinator and Nest. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Apis cerana, Neonicotinoid, Toxicology and Nectar. His Stingless bee research incorporates themes from Trigona spinipes and Food location.
James C. Nieh mainly investigates Honey bee, Nectar, Olfactory Learning, Toxicology and Neonicotinoid. His Honey bee research includes elements of Communication, Foraging and Predation. His work carried out in the field of Toxicology brings together such families of science as Flupyradifurone, Food location and Waggle dance.
Sucrose and Pesticide is closely connected to Pollinator in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Neonicotinoid. His work in Zoology covers topics such as Insect which are related to areas like Hymenoptera, Apidae and Nest. Honey Bees is a subfield of Ecology that James C. Nieh explores.
Honey bee, Pesticide, Zoology, Pollinator and Nectar are his primary areas of study. The various areas that he examines in his Honey bee study include Pathogen, Nest and Olfactory Learning. Many of his studies on Pesticide apply to Toxicology as well.
His Zoology study incorporates themes from Gut bacteria, 16S ribosomal RNA, Bacteria and Honey Bees. His Pollinator research incorporates themes from Neonicotinoid, Butenolide, Animal science and Sucrose. James C. Nieh has included themes like Thermoregulation, Food quality, Brood and Beneficial insects in his Nectar study.
This overview was generated by a machine learning system which analysed the scientist’s body of work. If you have any feedback, you can contact us here.
Interspecific information transfer influences animal community structure
Eben Goodale;Guy Beauchamp;Robert D. Magrath;James C. Nieh.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2010)
Recruitment communication in stingless bees (Hymenoptera, Apidae, Meliponini)
James C. Nieh.
A negative feedback signal that is triggered by peril curbs honey bee recruitment.
James C. Nieh.
Current Biology (2010)
A nicotinic acetylcholine receptor agonist affects honey bee sucrose responsiveness and decreases waggle dancing
Daren M. Eiri;James C. Nieh.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2012)
The stop signal of honey bees: reconsidering its message
James C. Nieh.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1993)
A common neonicotinoid pesticide, thiamethoxam, impairs honey bee flight ability.
Simone Tosi;Simone Tosi;Giovanni Burgio;James C. Nieh.
Scientific Reports (2017)
Drilling and peeling of turritelline gastropods since the late Cretaceous
Warren D Allmon;James C Nieh;Richard D Norris.
Potential mechanisms for the communication of height and distance by a stingless bee, Melipona panamica
James C. Nieh;David Ward Roubik.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (1998)
Manuscript in preparation for Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology Bumble bee pollen foraging regulation: role of pollen quality, storage levels, and odor
T. K. Kitaoka;J. C. Nieh.
Behavioral Ecology and Sociobiology (2009)
Imidacloprid alters foraging and decreases bee avoidance of predators.
Ken Tan;Weiwen Chen;Shihao Dong;Xiwen Liu.
PLOS ONE (2014)
If you think any of the details on this page are incorrect, let us know.
We appreciate your kind effort to assist us to improve this page, it would be helpful providing us with as much detail as possible in the text box below: