James D. Harwood focuses on Predation, Ecology, Aphid, Linyphiidae and Trophic level. He combines subjects such as Spider and Integrated pest management with his study of Predation. His Integrated pest management research includes themes of Population density, Fauna and Interspecific competition.
His Ecology research includes elements of PEST analysis and Soybean aphid. His Aphid research integrates issues from Biological pest control and Food chain. The Trophic level study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology, Ecology and Molecular ecology.
His main research concerns Predation, Ecology, Predator, Trophic level and Biological pest control. His Predation research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in PEST analysis, Spider, Aphid, Foraging and Generalist and specialist species. As part of the same scientific family, James D. Harwood usually focuses on Ecology, concentrating on Zoology and intersecting with Food chain.
His Food web study in the realm of Trophic level interacts with subjects such as Sampling. He studied Biological pest control and Agronomy that intersect with Agroecosystem, Russian wheat aphid and Omnivore. The Erigoninae research James D. Harwood does as part of his general Linyphiidae study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Quadrat, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science.
James D. Harwood focuses on Predation, Ecology, Predator, Zoology and Biodiversity. His work carried out in the field of Predation brings together such families of science as Contamination and Generalist and specialist species. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Spider and Geocoris.
His Ecology and Urban agriculture, Agriculture, Biological pest control, Biota and Food web investigations all form part of his Ecology research activities. His work deals with themes such as Hemiptera, Pentatomidae, Ecosystem and Guild, which intersect with Predator. His Biodiversity research incorporates elements of Wet meadow, Species richness, Competition and Aphid.
His primary scientific interests are in Predation, Spider, Generalist and specialist species, Ecology and Natural. His research brings together the fields of Mite and Predation. His Mite study combines topics in areas such as Prey switching and Geocoris.
Natural is connected with Food web, Biota, Biological pest control, Contamination and Agriculture in his research. His Food web study frequently intersects with other fields, such as Urban agriculture. His Frequency dependence research covers fields of interest such as Foraging, Generalist predator, Zoology, Prey detection and Optimal foraging theory.
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Advances in molecular ecology: tracking trophic links through predator–prey food‐webs
S. K. Sheppard;J. D. Harwood.
Functional Ecology (2005)
Collembola as alternative prey sustaining spiders in arable ecosystems: prey detection within predators using molecular markers
Molecular Ecology (2003)
Rapid screening of invertebrate predators for multiple prey DNA targets
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Aphidophagy by Coccinellidae: Application of biological control in agroecosystems
Biological Control (2009)
Tracking the role of alternative prey in soybean aphid predation by Orius insidiosus: a molecular approach
Molecular Ecology (2007)
Prey selection by linyphiid spiders: molecular tracking of the effects of alternative prey on rates of aphid consumption in the field
Molecular Ecology (2004)
Uptake of Bt endotoxins by nontarget herbivores and higher order arthropod predators: molecular evidence from a transgenic corn agroecosystem
Molecular Ecology (2005)
Living where the food is: web location by linyphiid spiders in relation to prey availability in winter wheat
Journal of Applied Ecology (2001)
Web‐location by linyphiid spiders: prey‐specific aggregation and foraging strategies
Journal of Animal Ecology (2003)
Secondary predation: quantification of food chain errors in an aphid-spider-carabid system using monoclonal antibodies.
Molecular Ecology (2001)
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