Molecular Insect Science

  • H. H. Hagedorn
  • J. G. Hildebrand
  • M. G. Kidwell
  • J. H. Law

Table of contents

  1. Front Matter
    Pages i-ix
  2. Genome Characterization

    1. Julian M. Crampton, Alison Morris, Gareth Lycett, Ann Warren, Paul Eggleston
      Pages 1-11
  3. Gene Isolation, Characterization and Regulation

    1. R. W. Beeman, S. J. Brown, J. J. Stuart, R. E. Denell
      Pages 21-29
    2. B. Hammock, V. Wroblewski, L. Harshman, T. Hanzlik, S. Maeda, M. Philpott et al.
      Pages 49-56
    3. Colin A. Malcolm, Lucinda M. C. Hall
      Pages 57-65
    4. Lynn M. Riddiford, Subba Reddy Palli
      Pages 77-81
    5. Yoshiaki Suzuki, Shigeharu Takiya, Toshiharu Suzuki, Chi-chung Hui, Kenji Matsuno, Masakazu Fukuta et al.
      Pages 83-89
  4. Insect-Virus Interactions

    1. Robert D. Possee, Alison T. Merryweather, Ulrike Weyer, Mark P. G. Harris, M. Hirst, David H. L. Bishop
      Pages 113-123
  5. Proteins of the Hemolymph

    1. Alexander S. Raikhel, Tarlochan S. Dhadialla, Wen-Long Cho, Alan R. Hays, C. Noah Koller
      Pages 147-154

About this book

Introduction

This volume contains the scientific papers and abstracts of posters presented at the International Symposium on Molecular Insect Science held in Tucson, Arizona, October 22-27, 1989. This meeting was organized by the Center for Insect Science at the University of Arizona in response to the growing need for a forum dedicated to the impact of modern biology on insect science. While scientific studies of a few insects, notably Drosophila melanogaster, have always had a central role in the development of biology, it is only recently that tools have become available to extend these studies to other insects, including those having economic and medical importance. The Tucson meeting was evidence of how far we have come in extending modern biological tools to the study of insects. It is also evident from the contents of this book that the study of insects is making an increasingly important contribution to the advancement of biology generally. Given the large impact of insects on human life, such a development has considerable importance for human welfare, and of the welfare of the ecosystem as a whole. It should be noted that several of the participants who presented posters were invited to prepare full length papers to ensure that the book covered the major areas of insect science. The financial support of the National Science Foundation and the Monsanto Corporation is gratefully acknowledged. Thanks are also due to Sharon Richards for her dedicated work on the manuscripts. Henry H.

Keywords

biology development insects

Editors and affiliations

  • H. H. Hagedorn
    • 1
  • J. G. Hildebrand
    • 1
  • M. G. Kidwell
    • 1
  • J. H. Law
    • 1
  1. 1.Center for Insect ScienceUniversity of ArizonaTucsonUSA

Bibliographic information

  • DOI https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4899-3668-4
  • Copyright Information Springer-Verlag US 1990
  • Publisher Name Springer, Boston, MA
  • eBook Packages Springer Book Archive
  • Print ISBN 978-1-4899-3670-7
  • Online ISBN 978-1-4899-3668-4
  • About this book