His primary areas of investigation include Botany, Insect, Beet armyworm, Herbivore and Jasmonic acid. His study in Botany concentrates on Parasitoid, Caterpillar, Noctuidae, Microplitis croceipes and Terpenoid. His Insect research incorporates themes from Pheromone, Sex pheromone, Arthropod, Fatty acid and Seedling.
His study in Beet armyworm is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Terpene and Elicitor. His biological study deals with issues like Heliothis virescens, which deal with fields such as Nicotiana tabacum. His Jasmonic acid study also includes fields such as
James H. Tumlinson mainly investigates Botany, Sex pheromone, Pheromone, Lepidoptera genitalia and Zoology. James H. Tumlinson has researched Botany in several fields, including Host and Beet armyworm. His Beet armyworm study which covers Elicitor that intersects with Terpenoid.
James H. Tumlinson works mostly in the field of Sex pheromone, limiting it down to concerns involving Manduca sexta and, occasionally, Biochemistry and Biosynthesis. His research in Pheromone intersects with topics in Endocrinology, Horticulture, Internal medicine, Stereochemistry and Pheromone biosynthesis activating neuropeptide. James H. Tumlinson studied Insect and Herbivore that intersect with Caterpillar and Jasmonic acid.
James H. Tumlinson mainly focuses on Botany, Ecology, Insect, Host and Amino acid. His Botany research incorporates themes from Jasmonic acid and Terpene. His work investigates the relationship between Ecology and topics such as Zoology that intersect with problems in Pheromone and Mite.
His Host research integrates issues from PEST analysis, Agrilus, Emerald ash borer, Fraxinus and Hymenoptera. His work deals with themes such as Manduca sexta and Fatty acid, which intersect with Amino acid. James H. Tumlinson interconnects Aphid, Caterpillar and Vicia faba in the investigation of issues within Herbivore.
His primary areas of study are Botany, Zoology, Ecology, Jasmonic acid and Anopheles gambiae. His Botany and Insect, Vicia faba, Noctuidae, Aphid and Herbivore investigations all form part of his Botany research activities. As a member of one scientific family, James H. Tumlinson mostly works in the field of Insect, focusing on Morning and, on occasion, Biosynthesis.
James H. Tumlinson has included themes like Caterpillar, Exigua and Beet armyworm in his Vicia faba study. His studies deal with areas such as Olfaction and Feeding behavior as well as Zoology. James H. Tumlinson combines subjects such as Jasmonate, Mutant, Lipoxygenase, Cell biology and Green leaf volatiles with his study of Jasmonic acid.
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Exploitation of herbivore-induced plant odors by host-seeking parasitic wasps.
T. C. J. Turlings;J. H. Tumlinson;W. J. Lewis.
Herbivore-infested plants selectively attract parasitoids
C. M. De Moraes;W. J. Lewis;P. W. Paré;H. T. Alborn.
Plant Volatiles as a Defense against Insect Herbivores
Paul W. Paré;James H. Tumlinson.
Plant Physiology (1999)
An Elicitor of Plant Volatiles from Beet Armyworm Oral Secretion
H. T. Alborn;T. C. J. Turlings;T. C. J. Turlings;T. H. Jones;G. Stenhagen.
Caterpillar-induced nocturnal plant volatiles repel conspecific females
Consuelo M De Moraes;Mark C Mescher;James Homer Tumlinson.
HOW CATERPILLAR-DAMAGED PLANTS PROTECT THEMSELVES BY ATTRACTING PARASITIC WASPS
T. C. J. Turlings;J. H. Loughrin;P. J. Mccall;U. S. R. Rose.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1995)
Airborne signals prime plants against insect herbivore attack
Juergen Engelberth;Hans T. Alborn;Eric A. Schmelz;James H. Tumlinson;James H. Tumlinson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2004)
A total system approach to sustainable pest management
W. J. Lewis;J. C. van Lenteren;Sharad C. Phatak;J. H. Tumlinson.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1997)
Learning of Host-Finding Cues by Hymenopterous Parasitoids
Ted C. L. Turlings;Felix L. Wäckers;Louise E. M. Vet;W. Joseph Lewis.
Insect Learning:Ecological and Evolutionary Perspectives (1993)
De Novo Biosynthesis of Volatiles Induced by Insect Herbivory in Cotton Plants.
Paul W. Pare;James H. Tumlinson.
Plant Physiology (1997)
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