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Alteration of Soybean Seedling Development in Darkness and Light by the Stay-green Mutation cytG and Gd1d2
The stay-green mutations cytG and Gd1d2 prevent the normal yellowing during senescence of soybean leaves and cotyledons and seem to act preferentially on Chl breakdown rather than synthesis.
Exploring phenotypic plasticity and biogeography in emerald moths: A phylogeny of the genus Nemoria (Lepidoptera: Geometridae).
The double cloak of invisibility: phenotypic plasticity and larval decoration in a geometrid moth, Synchlora frondaria, across three diet treatments
The larvae of Synchlora frondaria have two methods to achieve crypsis: phenotypic plasticity in colouration that enable them to hide more effectively on their host plants, and a self‐decorating behaviour whereby the larvae camouflage themselves with materials from theirHost plants.
Facultative mimicry? The evolutionary significance of seasonal forms in several Indo-Australian butterflies in the family Pieridae.
Several Asian pierid butterflies exhibit a pattern of phenotypic plasticity whereby the wing surfaces are more melanized in the wet season than in the dry season, which is not explained as an adaptation for thermoregulation.
Field notes on science & nature
- M. Canfield
- 31 January 2011
Contents Foreword Edward O. Wilson Introduction Michael R. Canfield 1. The Pleasure of Observing George B. Schaller 2. Untangling the Bank Bernd Heinrich 3. One and a Half Cheers for Listmaking Kenn…
Phenotypic plasticity and the semantics of polyphenism: a hisorical review and current perspectives.
Developmental flexibility, phenotypic plasticity, and host plants: a case study with Nemoria caterpillars.
THE SINGING REAPER: DIET, MORPHOLOGY AND VIBRATIONAL SIGNALING IN THE NEARCTIC SPECIES FENISECA TARQUINIUS (LEPIDOPTERA: LYCAENIDAE, MILETINAE)*
A survey at fourteen sites in Eastern North America of populations of the carnivorous lycaenid butterfly, Feniseca tarquinius, confirmed that the sole prey item on Alnus rugosa (Betulaceae) for this…
Theodore Roosevelt in the Field
- M. Canfield
- 16 November 2015
Never has there been a president less content to sit still behind a desk than Theodore Roosevelt. When we picture him, he's on horseback or standing at a cliff's edge or dressed for safari. And…