Thomas C. Baker spends much of his time researching Pheromone, Sex pheromone, Botany, Ecology and Lepidoptera genitalia. The concepts of his Pheromone study are interwoven with issues in Tortricidae, Plume, photoperiodism and Odor. The Sex pheromone study combines topics in areas such as Evolutionary biology, Sexual selection, Noctuidae, Heliothis virescens and Anatomy.
His study in Botany is interdisciplinary in nature, drawing from both Attraction, Antenna and Horticulture. His Ecology course of study focuses on Zoology and Circadian rhythm, Rhythm and Fertility. His research investigates the connection between Lepidoptera genitalia and topics such as Female sex that intersect with problems in Physiology.
His scientific interests lie mostly in Sex pheromone, Pheromone, Botany, Ecology and Zoology. His Sex pheromone research includes themes of Olfaction, Attraction and Lepidoptera genitalia, Noctuidae. Thomas C. Baker has included themes like Anatomy, Plume, European corn borer, Grapholita molesta and Olfactory receptor in his Pheromone study.
The study incorporates disciplines such as Antennal lobe and Neuron in addition to Olfactory receptor. His Botany study which covers Odor that intersects with Electroantennography. Many of his studies on Ecology involve topics that are commonly interrelated, such as Evolutionary biology.
His primary areas of study are Ecology, Agrilus, Pheromone, Zoology and Sex pheromone. His research in the fields of Semiochemical overlaps with other disciplines such as High flux. His studies in Agrilus integrate themes in fields like Emerald ash borer, Attraction and Odor.
His Pheromone study introduces a deeper knowledge of Botany. His work on Mating as part of general Zoology study is frequently linked to Spotted lanternfly and Synthetic materials, bridging the gap between disciplines. His Sex pheromone research incorporates elements of Entomology, Ostrinia, Ecology, Odorant Receptor and Neuroscience.
The scientist’s investigation covers issues in Agrilus, Ecology, Emerald ash borer, Buprestidae and Pheromone. In his study, Mating is inextricably linked to Attraction, which falls within the broad field of Agrilus. Thomas C. Baker combines subjects such as Evolutionary biology and Stimulus with his study of Ecology.
His Pheromone research integrates issues from Longhorn beetle, Anoplophora, Neuroscience, Central nervous system and Olfactory receptor. His study explores the link between Anoplophora and topics such as Trapping that cross with problems in Botany. When carried out as part of a general Botany research project, his work on Bassiana, Beauveria and Sex pheromone is frequently linked to work in Anopheles, therefore connecting diverse disciplines of study.
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Odor detection in insects: volatile codes.
M. De Bruyne;Thomas Charles Baker.
Journal of Chemical Ecology (2008)
Sexual Communication with Pheromones
Rt. Carde;Tc. Baker.
Reiterative responses to single strands of odor promote sustained upwind flight and odor source location by moths.
Neil J. Vickers;Thomas C. Baker.
Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences of the United States of America (1994)
Odour-plume dynamics influence the brain's olfactory code.
Neil J. Vickers;Neil J. Vickers;Thomas A. Christensen;Thomas C. Baker;John G. Hildebrand.
Olfactory Reactions of the Twelve-Spotted Lady Beetle, Coleomegilla maculata and the Green Lacewing, Chrysoperla carnea to Semiochemicals Released from Their Prey and Host Plant: Electroantennogram and Behavioral Responses
Journal of Chemical Ecology (1999)
Functional morphology of antennal chemoreceptors of the parasitoid Microplitis croceipes (Hymenoptera: Braconidae).
S.A Ochieng;K.C Park;J.W Zhu;T.C Baker.
Arthropod Structure & Development (2000)
Analysis of Pheromone-Mediated Behaviors in Male Grapholitha molesta, the Oriental Fruit Moth (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae)
Thomas C. Baker;Ring T. Cardé.
Environmental Entomology (1979)
Two sex pheromone components of the tobacco budworm moth, Heliothisvirescens
Wendell L. Roelofs;Ada S. Hill;Ring T. Carde;Thomas C. Baker.
Life Sciences (1974)
Scents and Eversible Scent Structures of Male Moths
M. C. Birch;G. M. Poppy;T. C. Baker.
Annual Review of Entomology (1990)
A pulsed cloud of sex pheromone elicits upwind flight in male moths
T. C. Baker;M. A. Willis;K. F. Haynes;P. L. Phelan.
Physiological Entomology (1985)
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