His primary areas of investigation include Whitefly, Botany, Ecology, Species complex and Hemiptera. His biological study spans a wide range of topics, including Begomovirus and PEST analysis. His Botany study combines topics from a wide range of disciplines, such as GenBank, Symbiosis, Computational biology and Gene silencing.
His Diamondback moth, Mating and Plutella study in the realm of Ecology connects with subjects such as China. His Species complex research includes themes of Invasive species, Arsenophonus, Reproductive isolation and Introduced species. Zoology covers Shu-Sheng Liu research in Hemiptera.
Shu-Sheng Liu mainly focuses on Whitefly, Botany, Species complex, Begomovirus and Gene. His study in Whitefly is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Hemiptera, Virus, Insect and PEST analysis. His studies deal with areas such as Zoology and Host as well as Botany.
His Species complex research is multidisciplinary, incorporating perspectives in Evolutionary biology and Introduced species, Ecology, Invasive species. In his work, Cell biology is strongly intertwined with Gene silencing, which is a subfield of Begomovirus. His study in the field of Tomato yellow leaf curl virus also crosses realms of RNA silencing.
Shu-Sheng Liu mainly investigates Whitefly, Begomovirus, Plant virus, Host and Genetics. His Whitefly study is related to the wider topic of Botany. His Botany study combines topics in areas such as Fecundity and Arabidopsis.
Mutualism is closely connected to Transcription in his research, which is encompassed under the umbrella topic of Begomovirus. Shu-Sheng Liu combines subjects such as Callose and Pathogen with his study of Plant virus. His research in Host intersects with topics in Zoology, Immune system, Microbiology, Symbiosis and Insect.
His primary scientific interests are in Whitefly, Insect, Hemiptera, Plant virus and Species complex. His work deals with themes such as Salicylic acid, Genetics, Jasmonic acid, Crinivirus and Plant defense against herbivory, which intersect with Whitefly. The study of Insect is intertwined with the study of Zoology in a number of ways.
Shu-Sheng Liu works mostly in the field of Zoology, limiting it down to topics relating to Host and, in certain cases, Symbiosis, as a part of the same area of interest. His Plant virus study focuses on Begomovirus in particular. His Species complex research incorporates elements of Phylogenetics and Tomato yellow leaf curl virus.
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Bemisia tabaci: A Statement of Species Status
Paul J. De Barro;Shu-Sheng Liu;Laura M. Boykin;Adam B. Dinsdale.
Annual Review of Entomology (2011)
Asymmetric mating interactions drive widespread invasion and displacement in a whitefly
Shu-Sheng Liu;P. J. De Barro;Jing Xu;Jun-Bo Luan.
De novo characterization of a whitefly transcriptome and analysis of its gene expression during development
Xiao-Wei Wang;Jun-Bo Luan;Jun-Min Li;Yan-Yuan Bao.
BMC Genomics (2010)
Vector-Virus Mutualism Accelerates Population Increase of an Invasive Whitefly
Min Jiu;Xue Ping Zhou;Lin Tong;Jing Xu.
PLOS ONE (2007)
Species Concepts as Applied to the Whitefly Bemisia tabaci Systematics: How Many Species Are There?
Shu-sheng Liu;John Colvin;Paul J De Barro.
Journal of Integrative Agriculture (2012)
An extensive field survey combined with a phylogenetic analysis reveals rapid and widespread invasion of two alien whiteflies in China.
Jian Hu;Paul De Barro;Hua Zhao;Jia Wang.
PLOS ONE (2011)
Reproductive incompatibility among genetic groups of Bemisia tabaci supports the proposition that the whitefly is a cryptic species complex
J. Xu;P.J. De Barro;S.S. Liu.
Bulletin of Entomological Research (2010)
Begomovirus–whitefly mutualism is achieved through repression of plant defences by a virus pathogenicity factor
Tong Zhang;Jun-Bo Luan;Jin-Feng Qi;Chang-Jun Huang.
Molecular Ecology (2012)
Influence of Temperature Variations on Rate of Development in Insects: Analysis of Case Studies from Entomological Literature
Shu-Sheng Liu;Guang-Mei Zhang;Jun Zhu.
Annals of The Entomological Society of America (1995)
Development and Survival of the Diamondback Moth (Lepidoptera: Plutellidae) at Constant and Alternating Temperatures
Environmental Entomology (2002)
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