His main research concerns Ecology, Insect migration, Zoology, Habitat and Orientation. His Insect, Predation and Lepidoptera genitalia study in the realm of Ecology connects with subjects such as Insect flight and Netting. The study incorporates disciplines such as Entomology, Monarch butterfly, Charismatic megafauna and Direct effects in addition to Insect.
His Insect migration research includes elements of Range, Latitude, Compass, Effects of high altitude on humans and Ephemeral key. His Habitat study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Agroforestry, Biodiversity, Woodland and Moorland. Jason W. Chapman interconnects Tracking, Sensory cue and Control theory, Trajectory in the investigation of issues within Orientation.
Jason W. Chapman mainly investigates Ecology, Insect migration, Altitude, Zoology and Range. His study in Nocturnal, Insect, Habitat, Ecology and Climate change falls within the category of Ecology. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Danaus, Helicoverpa armigera, Latitude and Effects of high altitude on humans.
His Altitude research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Atmosphere, Atmospheric sciences, Remote sensing and Fauna. His research integrates issues of Noctuidae, Larva and Chemical ecology in his study of Zoology. His studies deal with areas such as Integrated pest management, Vertebrate, Biological dispersal, Monarch butterfly and Food security as well as Range.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Insect migration, China, Zoology and Range. His research on Ecology often connects related topics like Altitude. His work carried out in the field of Insect migration brings together such families of science as Pieridae, Nymphalidae, Helicoverpa armigera, Threatened species and Danaus.
His study in China is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Schistocerca, Desert locust, Locust and Habitat. His study in the field of Mating also crosses realms of Muscle size. His research in Range focuses on subjects like Food security, which are connected to Fishery, Agricultural productivity, Peninsula, Integrated pest management and Natural.
His primary scientific interests are in Ecology, Nocturnal, Ecology, Agriculture and Integrated pest management. Jason W. Chapman performs multidisciplinary study in the fields of Ecology and Syrphini via his papers. The concepts of his Nocturnal study are interwoven with issues in Flyway, Physical geography, Ecosystem and Mass migration.
His Ecology research integrates issues from Biosecurity, Helicoverpa armigera, Helicoverpa, Insect migration and Biological dispersal. His research links Climate change with Agriculture. His Integrated pest management research is multidisciplinary, relying on both Range, East Asian Monsoon, Wet season, Agricultural productivity and Peninsula.
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Long-range seasonal migration in insects: mechanisms, evolutionary drivers and ecological consequences
Ecology Letters (2015)
Recent insights from radar studies of insect flight.
Annual Review of Entomology (2011)
Flight Orientation Behaviors Promote Optimal Migration Trajectories in High-Flying Insects
Animal Orientation Strategies for Movement in Flows
Jason W. Chapman;Raymond H.G. Klaassen;V. Alistair Drake;V. Alistair Drake;Sabrina Fossette.
Current Biology (2011)
Mass seasonal bioflows of high-flying insect migrants
Gao Hu;Gao Hu;Gao Hu;Ka S. Lim;Nir Horvitz;Suzanne J. Clark.
High-altitude migration of the diamondback moth Plutella xylostella to the U.K.: a study using radar, aerial netting, and ground trapping.
Ecological Entomology (2002)
Large carabid beetle declines in a United Kingdom monitoring network increases evidence for a widespread loss in insect biodiversity
David R. Brooks;John E. Bater;Suzanne J. Clark;Don T. Monteith.
Journal of Applied Ecology (2012)
Wind Selection and Drift Compensation Optimize Migratory Pathways in a High-Flying Moth
Current Biology (2008)
Vertical-Looking Radar: A New Tool for Monitoring High-Altitude Insect Migration
Selection of a nucleopolyhedrovirus for control of Spodoptera frugiperda (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae): structural, genetic, and biological comparison of four isolates from the Americas.
Journal of Economic Entomology (1999)
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