Her scientific interests lie mostly in Botany, Herbivore, Ecology, Pieris rapae and Brassica oleracea. Her studies in Botany integrate themes in fields like Arabidopsis thaliana, Plant defense against herbivory and Jasmonic acid. Her Jasmonic acid research focuses on subjects like Cell biology, which are linked to Insect, Abscisic acid, Plant disease resistance and Abiotic stress.
Nicole M. van Dam combines subjects such as Trophic level, Exudate, Resistance and Metabolomics with her study of Herbivore. In her study, Diamondback moth, Pieridae and Barbarea vulgaris is inextricably linked to Generalist and specialist species, which falls within the broad field of Pieris rapae. Her work focuses on many connections between Brassica oleracea and other disciplines, such as Brassica, that overlap with her field of interest in Salicylic acid and Terpenoid.
Her primary scientific interests are in Botany, Herbivore, Ecology, Glucosinolate and Jasmonic acid. Her study in Brassica, Shoot, Brassica oleracea, Brassicaceae and Pieris rapae falls under the purview of Botany. Her studies deal with areas such as Plant defense against herbivory, Generalist and specialist species, Resistance and Abiotic component as well as Herbivore.
Her study in the fields of Biodiversity, Trophic level and Evolutionary ecology under the domain of Ecology overlaps with other disciplines such as Rhizosphere. Nicole M. van Dam works mostly in the field of Glucosinolate, limiting it down to concerns involving Arabidopsis thaliana and, occasionally, Arabidopsis and Jasmonate. Nicole M. van Dam has researched Jasmonic acid in several fields, including Solanum dulcamara, Secondary metabolism, Abscisic acid and Cell biology.
Nicole M. van Dam mainly investigates Botany, Horticulture, Thrips, Ecology and Biodiversity. Her Forb research extends to the thematically linked field of Botany. Her research investigates the connection between Horticulture and topics such as Plant defense against herbivory that intersect with issues in Solanum and CAPSICUM SPP..
Her Thrips research integrates issues from Pesticide, Pepper, Metabolomics and Solanaceae. In the field of Ecology, her study on Evolutionary ecology, Herbivore and Competition overlaps with subjects such as Plant community. Nicole M. van Dam studied Herbivore and Predation that intersect with Plant traits and Canopy.
Nicole M. van Dam mostly deals with Thrips, Ecology, Pepper, Horticulture and Evolutionary ecology. Her Thrips research entails a greater understanding of Botany. Her research links Soil biology with Botany.
Her Intraspecific competition, Ecosystem services and Ecosystem management study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Sustainable management and Conceptual framework, bridging the gap between disciplines. Her Horticulture research incorporates themes from Perennial plant, Plant secondary metabolism and Trichome. Her Chemical defense research is classified as research in Herbivore.
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.
Linking aboveground and belowground interactions via induced plant defenses
T. Martijn Bezemer;Nicole M. van Dam.
Trends in Ecology and Evolution (2005)
Rewiring of the Jasmonate Signaling Pathway in Arabidopsis during Insect Herbivory.
Adriaan Verhage;Ido Vlaardingerbroek;Ciska Raaymakers;Nicole M. Van Dam.
Frontiers in Plant Science (2011)
Recognizing Plant Defense Priming
Ainhoa Martinez-Medina;Victor Flors;Martin Heil;Brigitte Mauch-Mani.
Trends in Plant Science (2016)
Metabolomics in the Rhizosphere: Tapping into Belowground Chemical Communication
Nicole M. van Dam;Nicole M. van Dam;Harro J. Bouwmeester.
Trends in Plant Science (2016)
The Impact of the Absence of Aliphatic Glucosinolates on Insect Herbivory in Arabidopsis
Jules Beekwilder;Wessel van Leeuwen;Nicole M. van Dam;Monica Bertossi.
PLOS ONE (2008)
Interactions between aboveground and belowground induction of glucosinolates in two wild Brassica species
Nicole M. Van Dam;Leontien Witjes;Aleš Svatoš.
New Phytologist (2004)
Interactions over four trophic levels: foodplant quality affects development of a hyperparasitoid as mediated through a herbivore and its primary parasitoid
Jeffrey A. Harvey;Nicole M. Van Dam;Rieta Gols.
Journal of Animal Ecology (2003)
Genetic variation in defense chemistry in wild cabbages affects herbivores and their endoparasitoids
Rieta Gols;R. Wagenaar;Tibor Bukovinszky;Nicole M. van Dam.
Root and shoot glucosinolates: a comparison of their diversity, function and interactions in natural and managed ecosystems
Nicole M. van Dam;Tom O. G. Tytgat;John A. Kirkegaard.
Phytochemistry Reviews (2009)
Multitrophic interactions below and above ground: en route to the next level
Nicole M. van Dam;Martin Heil.
Journal of Ecology (2011)
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: