Chrysopsis


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Synonyms for Chrysopsis

References in periodicals archive ?
Both larvae and adults ate far more Iva, their natural host, than any other test plant, with Chrysopsis ranking a distant second (table 1).
evident on Chrysopsis and Artemisia; no significant dam effects were obtained.
A few individuals survived more than 4 d on Eupatorium (5 of 436), Artemisia (6 of 452), and Chrysopsis (32 of 444); some individuals on the latter plant survived as long as 12 d, feeding throughout and passing into the second instar, but growing very slowly.
We placed 49 newly eclosed female progeny, from 31 broods, individually in dishes with Chrysopsis foliage, and 62 others on Ambrosia for comparison.
bicolor, and Chrysopsis villosa, in the Astereae, chemically differ most, notably in lacking sesquiterpene lactones, whereas Eupatorium and especially Artemisia are chemically more similar.
Only Ambrosia supported larval survival to pupation; Ambrosia elicited oviposition but Chrysopsis did not; consumption of Ambrosia far exceeded that of the other plants, with the Solidago species ranking lowest (table 1 and Ancillary Experiments B, C).
Adult consumption showed genetic variation only on Ambrosia, Artemisia, and Chrysopsis.
En las mismas lineas de trampas tambien se colecto a Reithrodontomys chrysopsis, R.
Neotomodon alstoni, Romerolagus diazi, Myotis volans amotus, Reithrodontomys chrysopsis chrysopsis, Thomomys umbrinus umbrinus y Cratogeomys merriami).
Experiment 7 (August 1991) examined larval feeding and survival on Artemisia vulgaris, Chrysopsis villosa, Solidago bicolor, and the natural host Ambrosia artemisiifolia.
Half-sib family mean correlations across hosts were not significant for any pair of plants except for a marginally significant positive correlation between Ambrosia and Chrysopsis at 48 h ([r.
No larvae survived to pupation on either Chrysopsis or Artemisia.
The species that feed on Artemisia and Chrysopsis are closely related to O.
communa, but probably the ancestral host association of the genus; (3) Eupatorium, an autapomorphic host of a distant relative; (4, 5) Artemisia species, an autapomorphic host association of a close relative, perhaps derived from an ambrosiine association; (6) Chrysopsis, at the generic level an autapomorphic host of a close relative but ambiguous at the tribal level in terms of character polarity; and (7) Iva, a probably derived host association relative to that of O.
Modest feeding and at least some growth occurred on Chrysopsis, Artemisia vulgaris, and Eupatorium, but preimaginal mortality was complete or almost so.