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Recent Trends in the Olfactory Responses of Insect Natural Enemies to Plant Volatiles

  • Gadi V. P. Reddy
Chapter
Part of the Signaling and Communication in Plants book series (SIGCOMM, volume 14)

Abstract

The area of plant volatile signaling in multitrophic interactions has developed one of the fascinating and fastest growing fields of research. It has been reported that plant leaves generally release minor quantities of volatile compounds, but when a plant is damaged by insects, several more volatiles are released. Numerous studies have demonstrated the dynamic role of herbivore-damaged plants in the attraction of natural enemies (predators and parasitoids). Volatile plant compounds released in response to insect feeding serve as a chemical signal for herbivore natural enemies. Volatiles released by insect-damaged plants function as attractants and affect the behavior of the natural enemies of herbivorous insects. They also display diverse effects on insect behaviors and are also used as foraging cues by parasitoids and predators. After damaged by phytophagous insects, some host plants could attract parasitoids and predators as an indirect defense. They can also induce defense responses in adjacent plants. Trees of some species are reported to produce volatile signals that affect the behavior of natural enemies. A summary on the recent trends published since 2000 to date on the plant volatiles in relation to insect natural enemies was specified. The use of plant volatiles in integrated pest management programs was also discussed.

Keywords

Natural Enemy Predatory Mite Methyl Salicylate Plant Volatile Olfactory Response 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Notes

Acknowledgments

This work was supported by Professional Development Program (PDP) of the USDA-Western SARE project #2009-EW09-012/Utah State University sub award # 090757010; FY 2009 Pacific Islands Area Conservation Innovation Grants (PIA-CIG) Program, Grant Agreement No. 69-9251-9-822, The Natural Resources Conservation Service (NRCS)-USDA; Western Integrated Pest Management Center (WIPMC) Award # 2007-51120-03885/University of California, Davis sub award # 07 -001492-GUAM3; and USDA Hatch funds (Project# GUA0561) and W-2185 (Project # GUA0612). In accordance with federal law and USDA policy, this institution is prohibited from discrimination on the basis of race, color, national origin, sex, age, or disability.

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Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag Berlin Heidelberg 2012

Authors and Affiliations

  1. 1.Western Pacific Tropical Research Center, College of Natural and Applied SciencesUniversity of GuamMangilaoUSA

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