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Items: 1 to 20 of 111

1.

Sequestration of host plant glucosinolates in the defensive hemolymph of the sawfly Athalia rosae.

Müller C, Agerbirk N, Olsen CE, Boevé JL, Schaffner U, Brakefield PM.

J Chem Ecol. 2001 Dec;27(12):2505-16.

PMID:
11789955
2.

Uptake and turn-over of glucosinolates sequestered in the sawfly Athalia rosae.

Müller C, Wittstock U.

Insect Biochem Mol Biol. 2005 Oct;35(10):1189-98.

PMID:
16102424
3.

Sequestration of glucosinolates and iridoid glucosides in sawfly species of the genus Athalia and their role in defense against ants.

Opitz SE, Jensen SR, Müller C.

J Chem Ecol. 2010 Feb;36(2):148-57. doi: 10.1007/s10886-010-9740-3. Epub 2010 Feb 2.

PMID:
20127151
4.

Rapid incorporation of glucosinolates as a strategy used by a herbivore to prevent activation by myrosinases.

Abdalsamee MK, Giampà M, Niehaus K, Müller C.

Insect Biochem Mol Biol. 2014 Sep;52:115-23. doi: 10.1016/j.ibmb.2014.07.002. Epub 2014 Jul 10.

PMID:
25017143
5.

Effects of indole glucosinolates on performance and sequestration by the sawfly Athalia rosae and consequences of feeding on the plant defense system.

Abdalsamee MK, Müller C.

J Chem Ecol. 2012 Nov;38(11):1366-75. doi: 10.1007/s10886-012-0197-4. Epub 2012 Oct 11.

PMID:
23053922
6.
7.
8.

Desulfation followed by sulfation: metabolism of benzylglucosinolate in Athalia rosae (Hymenoptera: Tenthredinidae).

Opitz SE, Mix A, Winde IB, Müller C.

Chembiochem. 2011 May 16;12(8):1252-7. doi: 10.1002/cbic.201100053. Epub 2011 Apr 19.

PMID:
21506231
9.

Folivory versus florivory--adaptiveness of flower feeding.

Bandeili B, Müller C.

Naturwissenschaften. 2010 Jan;97(1):79-88. doi: 10.1007/s00114-009-0615-9. Epub 2009 Oct 14.

PMID:
19826770
10.

Specificity of induction responses in Sinapis alba L. and their effects on a specialist herbivore.

Travers-Martin N, Müller C.

J Chem Ecol. 2007 Aug;33(8):1582-97. Epub 2007 Jun 21.

PMID:
17587140
11.

Development of a generalist predator, Podisus maculiventris, on glucosinolate sequestering and nonsequestering prey.

van Geem M, Harvey JA, Gols R.

Naturwissenschaften. 2014 Sep;101(9):707-14. doi: 10.1007/s00114-014-1207-x. Epub 2014 Jul 10.

PMID:
25008387
12.

Sequestration of furostanol saponins by Monophadnus sawfly larvae.

Prieto JM, Schaffner U, Barker A, Braca A, Siciliano T, Boevé JL.

J Chem Ecol. 2007 Mar;33(3):513-24.

PMID:
17252214
13.
14.

Insect attraction versus plant defense: young leaves high in glucosinolates stimulate oviposition by a specialist herbivore despite poor larval survival due to high saponin content.

Badenes-Perez FR, Gershenzon J, Heckel DG.

PLoS One. 2014 Apr 21;9(4):e95766. doi: 10.1371/journal.pone.0095766. eCollection 2014.

15.
16.

Chemical defence in a sawfly: genetic components of variation in relevant life-history traits.

Müller C, Zwaan BJ, de Vos H, Brakefield PM.

Heredity (Edinb). 2003 Jun;90(6):468-75.

17.

Nutrient Supply and Simulated Herbivory Differentially Alter the Metabolite Pools and the Efficacy of the Glucosinolate-Based Defense System in Brassica Species.

Almuziny M, Decker C, Wang D, Gerard P, Tharayil N.

J Chem Ecol. 2017 Feb;43(2):129-142. doi: 10.1007/s10886-016-0811-y. Epub 2017 Jan 3.

PMID:
28050732
18.

Why does the larval integument of some sawfly species disrupt so easily? The harmful hemolymph hypothesis.

Boevé JL, Schaffner U.

Oecologia. 2003 Jan;134(1):104-11. Epub 2002 Nov 7.

PMID:
12647187
19.

Bottom-up and top-down herbivore regulation mediated by glucosinolates in Brassica oleracea var. acephala.

Santolamazza-Carbone S, Velasco P, Soengas P, Cartea ME.

Oecologia. 2014 Mar;174(3):893-907. doi: 10.1007/s00442-013-2817-2. Epub 2013 Dec 19.

PMID:
24352843
20.

Flower vs. leaf feeding by Pieris brassicae: glucosinolate-rich flower tissues are preferred and sustain higher growth rate.

Smallegange RC, van Loon JJ, Blatt SE, Harvey JA, Agerbirk N, Dicke M.

J Chem Ecol. 2007 Oct;33(10):1831-44. Epub 2007 Sep 8.

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