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Showing 1-6 of about 6 results.
Enemy-free space and the distribution of ants, springtails and termites in the soil of one tropical rainforestBasset, YvesPalacios-Vargas, JosDonoso, David A.Castaño-Meneses, GabrielaDecaëns, ThibaudLamarre, Greg P.De León, Luis F.Rivera, MarlenyGarcía-Gómez, ArturoPerez, FilonilaBobadilla, RicardoLopez, YacksecariRamirez, José AlejandroCruz, Maira MontejoGalván, Angela ArangoMejía-Recamier, Blanca E.Barrios, Héctor2020DOI: info:10.1016/j.ejsobi.2020.103193European Journal of Soil Biologyv. 991031931031931164-5563
Basset, Yves, Palacios-Vargas, Jos, Donoso, David A., Castaño-Meneses, Gabriela, Decaëns, Thibaud, Lamarre, Greg P., De León, Luis F., Rivera, Marleny, García-Gómez, Arturo, Perez, Filonila, Bobadilla, Ricardo, Lopez, Yacksecari, Ramirez, José Alejandro, Cruz, Maira Montejo, Galván, Angela Arango, Mejía-Recamier, Blanca E., and Barrios, Héctor. 2020. "Enemy-free space and the distribution of ants, springtails and termites in the soil of one tropical rainforest." European Journal of Soil Biology 99:103193.
ID: 155908
Type: article
Authors: Basset, Yves; Palacios-Vargas, Jos; Donoso, David A.; Castaño-Meneses, Gabriela; Decaëns, Thibaud; Lamarre, Greg P.; De León, Luis F.; Rivera, Marleny; García-Gómez, Arturo; Perez, Filonila; Bobadilla, Ricardo; Lopez, Yacksecari; Ramirez, José Alejandro; Cruz, Maira Montejo; Galván, Angela Arango; Mejía-Recamier, Blanca E.; Barrios, Héctor
Keywords: STRI
Host Records for Tortricidae (Lepidoptera) Reared from Seeds and Fruits in PanamaBrown, John W.Gripenberg, SofiaBasset, YvesCalderón, OsvaldoSimon, IndiraFernandez, CatalinaCedeno, MarjorieRivera, Marleny2020DOI: info:10.4289/0013-8797.122.1.12Proceedings of the Entomological Society of Washingtonv. 122No. 1122412–240013-8797
Brown, John W., Gripenberg, Sofia, Basset, Yves, Calderón, Osvaldo, Simon, Indira, Fernandez, Catalina, Cedeno, Marjorie, and Rivera, Marleny. 2020. "Host Records for Tortricidae (Lepidoptera) Reared from Seeds and Fruits in Panama." Proceedings of the Entomological Society of Washington 122 (1):12–24.
ID: 154782
Type: article
Authors: Brown, John W.; Gripenberg, Sofia; Basset, Yves; Calderón, Osvaldo; Simon, Indira; Fernandez, Catalina; Cedeno, Marjorie; Rivera, Marleny
Keywords: NMNH; NH-Entomology; STRI
Abstract: A survey of Lepidoptera reared from seeds and fruits primarily on Barro Colorado Island, Panama, yielded 444 specimens of Tortricidae representing 20 species. Nearly 90% of reared tortricids and 65% of the species are members of the tribe Grapholitini, a group that includes numerous economically important pests of fruit worldwide. We present host records for the following species: Histura panamana Brown, Platynota obliqua Walsingham complex, Platynota subargentea Walsingham, Spinipogon triangularis Brown, Cryptaspasma perseana Gilligan and Brown, Steblopotamia streblopa (Meyrick), Cydia pyraspis (Meyrick) complex, Eriosocia guttifera (Meyrick), Riculorampha ancyloides Rota and Brown, Grapholita mabea Razowski, Ricula croceus Brown, Ricula lacistema Brown, Ricula sp. 1, Ricula sp. 2, Talponia sp. 1, Talponia sp. 2, and four unidentified Grapholitini. In a comparison of studies focused on fruit- and seed-feeding insects in Thailand, Panama, and Kenya, Grapholitini represented 73% (in Thailand) to 90% (in Panama) of the total number of reared specimens of Tortricidae, and 45% (in Kenya) to 65% (in Panama) of the total number of tortricid species. However, a similar survey in Papua New Guinea produced considerably different results, with Grapholitini representing 46% of the tortricid specimens and only 20% of the species.
The insect-focused classification of fruit syndromes in tropical rain forests: An inter-continental comparisonDahl, ChrisCtvrtecka, RichardGripenberg, SofiaLewis, Owen T.Segar, Simon T.Klimes, PetrSam, KaterinaRinan, DominicFilip, JonahLilip, RollKongnoo, PitoonPanmeng, MontarikaPutnaul, SutipunReungaew, ManatRivera, MarlenyBarrios, HectorDavies, Stuart J.Bunyavejchewin, SarayudhWright, S. JosephWeiblen, George D.Novotny, VojtechBasset, Yves2019DOI: info:10.1111/btp.12622Biotropicav. 51No. 1394939–490006-3606
Dahl, Chris, Ctvrtecka, Richard, Gripenberg, Sofia, Lewis, Owen T., Segar, Simon T., Klimes, Petr, Sam, Katerina, Rinan, Dominic, Filip, Jonah, Lilip, Roll, Kongnoo, Pitoon, Panmeng, Montarika, Putnaul, Sutipun, Reungaew, Manat, Rivera, Marleny, Barrios, Hector, Davies, Stuart J., Bunyavejchewin, Sarayudh, Wright, S. Joseph, Weiblen, George D., Novotny, Vojtech, and Basset, Yves. 2019. "The insect-focused classification of fruit syndromes in tropical rain forests: An inter-continental comparison." Biotropica 51 (1):39–49.
ID: 151753
Type: article
Authors: Dahl, Chris; Ctvrtecka, Richard; Gripenberg, Sofia; Lewis, Owen T.; Segar, Simon T.; Klimes, Petr; Sam, Katerina; Rinan, Dominic; Filip, Jonah; Lilip, Roll; Kongnoo, Pitoon; Panmeng, Montarika; Putnaul, Sutipun; Reungaew, Manat; Rivera, Marleny; Barrios, Hector; Davies, Stuart J.; Bunyavejchewin, Sarayudh; Wright, S. Joseph; Weiblen, George D.; Novotny, Vojtech; Basset, Yves
Keywords: STRI
A highly resolved food web for insect seed predators in a species-rich tropical forestGripenberg, SofiaBasset, YvesLewis, Owen T.Terry, J. Christopher D.Wright, S. JosephSimón, IndiraFernández, D. CatalinaCedeño-Sanchez, MarjorieRivera, MarlenyBarrios, HéctorBrown, John W.Calderón, OsvaldoCognato, Anthony I.Kim, JormaMiller, Scott E.Morse, Geoffrey E.Pinzón-Navarro, SaraQuicke, Donald L. J.Robbins, Robert K.Salminen, Juha-PekkaVesterinen, Eero2019DOI: info:10.1111/ele.13359Ecology Lettersv. 22No. 10163816491638–16491461-023X
Gripenberg, Sofia, Basset, Yves, Lewis, Owen T., Terry, J. Christopher D., Wright, S. Joseph, Simón, Indira, Fernández, D. Catalina, Cedeño-Sanchez, Marjorie, Rivera, Marleny, Barrios, Héctor, Brown, John W., Calderón, Osvaldo, Cognato, Anthony I., Kim, Jorma, Miller, Scott E., Morse, Geoffrey E., Pinzón-Navarro, Sara, Quicke, Donald L. J., Robbins, Robert K., Salminen, Juha-Pekka, and Vesterinen, Eero. 2019. "A highly resolved food web for insect seed predators in a species-rich tropical forest." Ecology Letters 22 (10):1638–1649.
ID: 151898
Type: article
Authors: Gripenberg, Sofia; Basset, Yves; Lewis, Owen T.; Terry, J. Christopher D.; Wright, S. Joseph; Simón, Indira; Fernández, D. Catalina; Cedeño-Sanchez, Marjorie; Rivera, Marleny; Barrios, Héctor; Brown, John W.; Calderón, Osvaldo; Cognato, Anthony I.; Kim, Jorma; Miller, Scott E.; Morse, Geoffrey E.; Pinzón-Navarro, Sara; Quicke, Donald L. J.; Robbins, Robert K.; Salminen, Juha-Pekka; Vesterinen, Eero
Keywords: SERC; STRI; NH-Entomology; NMNH
Abstract: The top-down and indirect effects of insects on plant communities depend on patterns of host use, which are often poorly documented, particularly in species-rich tropical forests. At Barro Colorado Island, Panama, we compiled the first food web quantifying trophic interactions between the majority of co-occurring woody plant species and their internally feeding insect seed predators. Our study is based on more than 200 000 fruits representing 478 plant species, associated with 369 insect species. Insect host-specificity was remarkably high: only 20% of seed predator species were associated with more than one plant species, while each tree species experienced seed predation from a median of two insect species. Phylogeny, but not plant traits, explained patterns of seed predator attack. These data suggest that seed predators are unlikely to mediate indirect interactions such as apparent competition between plant species, but are consistent with their proposed contribution to maintaining plant diversity via the Janzen-Connell mechanism.
The role of herbivorous insects and pathogens in the regeneration dynamics of Guazuma ulmifolia in PanamaSolé, RaphaëleGripenberg, SofiaLewis, OwenTMarkesteijn, LarsBarrios, HéctorRatz, TomCtvrtecka, RichardButterill, Philip T.Segar, Simon T.Metz, Mark A.Dahl, ChrisRivera, MarlenyViquez, KarinaFerguson, WessleyGuevara, MaikolBasset, Yves2019DOI: info:10.3897/natureconservation.32.30108Nature Conservationv. 328110181–1011314-3301
Solé, Raphaële, Gripenberg, Sofia, Lewis, OwenT, Markesteijn, Lars, Barrios, Héctor, Ratz, Tom, Ctvrtecka, Richard, Butterill, Philip T., Segar, Simon T., Metz, Mark A., Dahl, Chris, Rivera, Marleny, Viquez, Karina, Ferguson, Wessley, Guevara, Maikol, and Basset, Yves. 2019. "The role of herbivorous insects and pathogens in the regeneration dynamics of Guazuma ulmifolia in Panama." Nature Conservation 32:81–101.
ID: 151745
Type: article
Authors: Solé, Raphaële; Gripenberg, Sofia; Lewis, OwenT; Markesteijn, Lars; Barrios, Héctor; Ratz, Tom; Ctvrtecka, Richard; Butterill, Philip T.; Segar, Simon T.; Metz, Mark A.; Dahl, Chris; Rivera, Marleny; Viquez, Karina; Ferguson, Wessley; Guevara, Maikol; Basset, Yves
Keywords: STRI
The Butterflies of Barro Colorado Island, Panama: Local Extinction since the 1930sBasset, YvesBarrios, HéctorSegar, SimonSrygley, Robert B.Aiello, AnnetteWarren, Andrew D.Delgado, FranciscoCoronado, JamesLezcano, JorgeArizala, StephanyRivera, MarlenyPerez, FilonilaBobadilla, RicardoLopez, YacksecariRamirez, José Alejandro2015DOI: info:10.1371/journal.pone.0136623PloS Onev. 10No. 81221–221932-6203
Basset, Yves, Barrios, Héctor, Segar, Simon, Srygley, Robert B., Aiello, Annette, Warren, Andrew D., Delgado, Francisco, Coronado, James, Lezcano, Jorge, Arizala, Stephany, Rivera, Marleny, Perez, Filonila, Bobadilla, Ricardo, Lopez, Yacksecari, and Ramirez, José Alejandro. 2015. "The Butterflies of Barro Colorado Island, Panama: Local Extinction since the 1930s." PloS One 10 (8):1–22.
ID: 137180
Type: article
Authors: Basset, Yves; Barrios, Héctor; Segar, Simon; Srygley, Robert B.; Aiello, Annette; Warren, Andrew D.; Delgado, Francisco; Coronado, James; Lezcano, Jorge; Arizala, Stephany; Rivera, Marleny; Perez, Filonila; Bobadilla, Ricardo; Lopez, Yacksecari; Ramirez, José Alejandro
Keywords: STRI
Abstract: Few data are available about the regional or local extinction of tropical butterfly species. When confirmed, local extinction was often due to the loss of host-plant species. We used published lists and recent monitoring programs to evaluate changes in butterfly composition on Barro Colorado Island (BCI, Panama) between an old (1923-1943) and a recent (1993-2013) period. Although 601 butterfly species have been recorded from BCI during the 1923-2013 period, we estimate that 390 species are currently breeding on the island, including 34 cryptic species, currently only known by their DNA Barcode Index Number. Twenty-three butterfly species that were considered abundant during the old period could not be collected during the recent period, despite a much higher sampling effort in recent times. We consider these species locally extinct from BCI and they conservatively represent 6% of the estimated local pool of resident species. Extinct species represent distant phylogenetic branches and several families. The butterfly traits most likely to influence the probability of extinction were host growth form, wing size and host specificity, independently of the phylogenetic relationships among butterfly species. On BCI, most likely candidates for extinction were small hesperiids feeding on herbs (35% of extinct species). However, contrary to our working hypothesis, extinction of these species on BCI cannot be attributed to loss of host plants. In most cases these host plants remain extant, but they probably subsist at lower or more fragmented densities. Coupled with low dispersal power, this reduced availability of host plants has probably caused the local extinction of some butterfly species. Many more bird than butterfly species have been lost from BCI recently, confirming that small preserves may be far more effective at conserving invertebrates than vertebrates and, therefore, should not necessarily be neglected from a conservation viewpoint.