His main research concerns Pollinator, Botany, Ecology, Nectar and Herbivore. The Pollinator decline research Lynn S. Adler does as part of his general Pollinator study is frequently linked to other disciplines of science, such as Transmission, Disease and Vector, therefore creating a link between diverse domains of science. His work on Pollination, Chemical defense and Plantago as part of general Botany study is frequently linked to Genetic variability and Aucubin, bridging the gap between disciplines.
His Landscape ecology, Habitat conservation and Species richness study in the realm of Ecology connects with subjects such as Attraction. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Nectar guide, Anabasine, Nectar robbing, Plant Nectar and Nectar source. The various areas that he examines in his Herbivore study include Plant ecology, Annual plant and Phenotypic plasticity.
His primary scientific interests are in Pollinator, Botany, Nectar, Ecology and Pollination. The study incorporates disciplines such as Mutualism and Plant reproduction in addition to Pollinator. His research investigates the connection between Botany and topics such as Generalist and specialist species that intersect with problems in Larva.
His Nectar research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Nectar guide, Anabasine, Nectar robbing, Zoophily and Nectar source. His work in the fields of Habitat, Species richness and Abiotic component overlaps with other areas such as Attraction and Nicotiana tabacum. Lynn S. Adler has included themes like Honey bee, Resistance and Introduced species in his Pollination study.
Pollinator, Bombus impatiens, Nectar, Pollen and Ecology are his primary areas of study. His Pollinator study is concerned with Pollination in general. His Bombus impatiens study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Zoology and Foraging.
His Nectar research incorporates elements of Herbivore, Competition and Crop. His Pollen study introduces a deeper knowledge of Botany. His study in the fields of Abiotic component, Intraspecific competition and Species richness under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Defence mechanisms and Microbial diversity.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Pollinator, Bombus impatiens, Pollen, Botany and Ecology. His Bombus impatiens study incorporates themes from Zoology and Sunflower, Helianthus annuus. Botany is a component of his Pollination and Nectar studies.
His research integrates issues of Intraspecific competition, Crop, Herbivore, Domestication and Selective breeding in his study of Pollination. The Nectar study combines topics in areas such as Abiotic component and Interspecific competition. His research related to Species richness, Habitat conservation and Landscape ecology might be considered part of Ecology.
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Induced plant responses and information content about risk of herbivory.
Richard Karban;Anurag A. Agrawal;Jennifer S. Thaler;Lynn S. Adler.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (1999)
The ecological significance of toxic nectar
Lynn S. Adler.
The dual role of floral traits: Pollinator attraction and plant defense
Rebecca E. Irwin;Rebecca E. Irwin;Lynn S. Adler;Alison K. Brody;Alison K. Brody.
ECOLOGICAL COSTS AND BENEFITS OF DEFENSES IN NECTAR
Lynn S. Adler;Lynn S. Adler;Rebecca E. Irwin;Rebecca E. Irwin.
Leaf herbivory and nutrients increase nectar alkaloids
Lynn S. Adler;Michael Wink;Melanie Distl;Amanda J. Lentz.
Ecology Letters (2006)
Correlations among traits associated with herbivore resistance and pollination: implications for pollination and nectar robbing in a distylous plant
Rebecca E. Irwin;Rebecca E. Irwin;Lynn S. Adler;Lynn S. Adler.
American Journal of Botany (2006)
Secondary metabolites in floral nectar reduce parasite infections in bumblebees
Leif L. Richardson;Lynn S. Adler;Anne S. Leonard;Jonathan Andicoechea.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2015)
Crop pests and predators exhibit inconsistent responses to surrounding landscape composition.
Daniel S. Karp;Rebecca E Chaplin-Kramer;Timothy D. Meehan;Emily A. Martin.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (2018)
Comparison of Pollen Transfer Dynamics by Multiple Floral Visitors: Experiments with Pollen and Fluorescent Dye
Lynn S. Adler;Rebecca E. Irwin.
Annals of Botany (2006)
DIRECT AND INDIRECT EFFECTS OF ALKALOIDS ON PLANT FITNESS VIA HERBIVORY AND POLLINATION
Lynn S. Adler;Richard Karban;Sharon Y. Strauss.
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