Scott N. Johnson mostly deals with Botany, Herbivore, Insect, Ecology and Aphid. His study in the field of Electroantennography is also linked to topics like RNA interference and Anopheles gambiae S. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Host, Cucurbitacin, Otiorhynchus sulcatus and Agronomy.
His Insect study combines topics in areas such as Larva, Western corn rootworm and Weevil. When carried out as part of a general Ecology research project, his work on Ecosystem, Plant tolerance to herbivory and Climate change is frequently linked to work in Context and Rhizosphere, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study. His work carried out in the field of Aphid brings together such families of science as Nutrient and Homoptera, Aphididae.
Scott N. Johnson focuses on Herbivore, Agronomy, Ecology, Botany and Aphid. His Herbivore research incorporates elements of Trophic level, Insect, Biomass and Resistance. His research integrates issues of PEST analysis, Acyrthosiphon pisum, Soil water and Carbon dioxide in his study of Agronomy.
In the subject of general Ecology, his work in Ecosystem, Climate change, Invertebrate and Global warming is often linked to Root, thereby combining diverse domains of study. Many of his research projects under Botany are closely connected to Context with Context, tying the diverse disciplines of science together. His studies deal with areas such as Crop, Homoptera, Rhopalosiphum padi, Aphididae and Phloem as well as Aphid.
Scott N. Johnson mainly investigates Herbivore, Agronomy, Ecology, Insect and Botany. Scott N. Johnson has researched Herbivore in several fields, including Helicoverpa armigera, Resistance and Abiotic component. In the field of Agronomy, his study on Shoot overlaps with subjects such as Rhizobia.
His Encyrtidae study, which is part of a larger body of work in Ecology, is frequently linked to Identity, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Insect research includes themes of Defence response and Horticulture. His work on Cell wall, Specific leaf area and Trichome as part of his general Botany study is frequently connected to Plant root and Root, thereby bridging the divide between different branches of science.
His primary scientific interests are in Herbivore, Botany, Agronomy, Jasmonic acid and Abiotic component. His Herbivore study is associated with Ecology. Scott N. Johnson studies Insect which is a part of Ecology.
His work on Poaceae as part of general Botany research is frequently linked to Brachypodium distachyon, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Agronomy research incorporates themes from Carbon sequestration, Primary production, Soil respiration and Carbon sink. His Abiotic component study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as PEST analysis, Lepidoptera genitalia and Noctuidae.
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Control of coleopteran insect pests through RNA interference
James A Baum;Thierry Bogaert;William Clinton;Gregory R Heck.
Nature Biotechnology (2007)
Integrating pests and pathogens into the climate change/food security debate
Peter J. Gregory;Scott N. Johnson;Adrian C. Newton;John S. I. Ingram.
Journal of Experimental Botany (2009)
A Method of Controlling Corn Rootworm Feeding Using a Bacillus thuringiensis Protein Expressed in Transgenic Maize
Ty Vaughn;Tracey Cavato;Gurdip Brar;Timothy Coombe.
Crop Science (2005)
Implications of climate change for diseases, crop yields and food security
Adrian C. Newton;Scott N. Johnson;Peter J. Gregory.
Chemically-mediated host-plant location and selection by root-feeding insects
Scott N. Johnson;Peter J. Gregory.
Physiological Entomology (2006)
Aboveground-belowground herbivore interactions: a meta-analysis.
Scott N. Johnson;Katherine E. Clark;Katherine E. Clark;Susan E. Hartley;T. Hefin Jones.
Does mother know best? The preference–performance hypothesis and parent–offspring conflict in aboveground–belowground herbivore life cycles
Katherine E. Clark;Katherine E. Clark;Susan E. Hartley;Scott N. Johnson.
Ecological Entomology (2011)
Foraging in the dark - chemically mediated host plant location by belowground insect herbivores.
Scott N. Johnson;Uffe N. Nielsen.
Journal of Chemical Ecology (2012)
Plant-mediated effects of soil invertebrates and summer drought on above-ground multitrophic interactions
Scott N. Johnson;Joanna T. Staley;Fraser A. L. McLeod;Susan E. Hartley.
Journal of Ecology (2011)
Roots under attack: contrasting plant responses to below- and aboveground insect herbivory.
Scott N. Johnson;Matthias Erb;Susan E. Hartley.
New Phytologist (2016)
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