His primary areas of study are Botany, Pollinator, Pollination, Zoology and Sex pheromone. His research in Ophrys, Ophrys sphegodes, Pseudocopulation, Chemical mimicry and Pheromone are components of Botany. His Pollinator research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Sympatric speciation and Reproductive isolation.
In his study, Vespula germanica, Epipactis helleborine and Apis cerana is inextricably linked to Nectar, which falls within the broad field of Pollination. Zoology and Ecology are commonly linked in his work. In his research, Fruit tree, Cynopterus brachyotis, Ficus hispida, Frugivore and Ficus is intimately related to Chemical ecology, which falls under the overarching field of Sex pheromone.
Zoology, Botany, Ecology, Pollinator and Sex pheromone are his primary areas of study. His Zoology study integrates concerns from other disciplines, such as Bombus terrestris, Foraging and Bumblebee. His work on Nest, Host and Abundance as part of general Ecology study is frequently connected to Burying beetle and Nicrophorus vespilloides, therefore bridging the gap between diverse disciplines of science and establishing a new relationship between them.
His Pollinator research includes themes of Inflorescence, Sympatric speciation and Reproductive isolation. As a member of one scientific family, Manfred Ayasse mostly works in the field of Sex pheromone, focusing on Halictidae and, on occasion, Animal ecology. The concepts of his Chemical mimicry study are interwoven with issues in Pseudocopulation and Labellum.
Manfred Ayasse focuses on Zoology, Ecology, Frugivore, Abundance and Pollinator. His Zoology study deals with Chemical ecology intersecting with Predator. His work on Biodiversity, Species richness, Habitat and Silphidae is typically connected to Context as part of general Ecology study, connecting several disciplines of science.
Manfred Ayasse has included themes like Seed dispersal, Ectophylla, Foraging, Olfaction and Ficus in his Frugivore study. In his research on the topic of Pollinator, Bumblebee, Intraspecific competition and Chemical mimicry is strongly related with Inflorescence. His study with Pollination involves better knowledge in Botany.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Zoology, Botany, Seed dispersal, Abundance and Biodiversity. His Steatoda grossa and Spider study in the realm of Zoology interacts with subjects such as Araneus diadematus and Latrodectus geometricus. Epipactis helleborine is the focus of his Botany research.
His research on Seed dispersal also deals with topics like
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.
Orchid pollination by sexual swindle
Florian P. Schiestl;Manfred Ayasse;Hannes F. Paulus;Christer Löfstedt.
MATING BEHAVIOR AND CHEMICAL COMMUNICATION IN THE ORDER HYMENOPTERA
Manfred Ayasse;Robert Paxton;J. Tengo.
Annual Review of Entomology (2001)
EVOLUTION OF REPRODUCTIVE STRATEGIES IN THE SEXUALLY DECEPTIVE ORCHID OPHRYS SPHEGODES: HOW DOES FLOWER-SPECIFIC VARIATION OF ODOR SIGNALS INFLUENCE REPRODUCTIVE SUCCESS?
Manfred Ayasse;Florian P. Schiestl;Hannes F. Paulus;Christer Löfstedt.
Pollinator attraction in a sexually deceptive orchid by means of unconventional chemicals
Manfred Ayasse;Florian P. Schiestl;Hannes F. Paulus;Fernando Ibarra.
Proceedings of The Royal Society B: Biological Sciences (2003)
Sex pheromone mimicry in the early spider orchid (Ophrys sphegodes): patterns of hydrocarbons as the key mechanism for pollination by sexual deception.
Florian P Schiestl;Manfred Ayasse;HF Paulus;Christer Löfstedt.
Journal of Comparative Physiology A-neuroethology Sensory Neural and Behavioral Physiology (2000)
Do changes in floral odor cause speciation in sexually deceptive orchids
F. P. Schiestl;M. Ayasse.
Plant Systematics and Evolution (2002)
Post-pollination emission of a repellent compound in a sexually deceptive orchid: a new mechanism for maximising reproductive success?
Florian P. Schiestl;Manfred Ayasse.
Does she smell like a queen? Chemoreception of a cuticular hydrocarbon signal in the ant Pachycondyla inversa.
Patrizia D'Ettorre;Jürgen Heinze;Claudia Schulz;Wittko Francke.
The Journal of Experimental Biology (2004)
Orchids Mimic Green-Leaf Volatiles to Attract Prey-Hunting Wasps for Pollination
Jennifer Brodmann;Robert Twele;Wittko Francke;Gerald Hölzler.
Current Biology (2008)
Variation of Floral Scent Emission and Postpollination Changes in Individual Flowers of Ophrys sphegodes Subsp. sphegodes
Florian P. Schiestl;Manfred Ayasse;Hannes F. Paulus;Dirk Erdmann.
Journal of Chemical Ecology (1997)
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: