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By M.J. Berridge, J.E. Treherne, V.B. Wigglesworth (Eds.)
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Additional resources for Advances in Insect Physiology, Vol. 16
Parker, J. , Miller, G. E. and Kelly, E. G. (1926). Studies in the ecology of sand dune insects. Ecology 7, 416426 Chapman, R. F. (1955). Some temperature responses of nymphs of Locusta migratoria migratorioides (R&F) with special reference to aggregation. J. exp. Biol. 32, 126-139 Chapman, R. F. (1959). Field observations on the behaviour of hoppers of the red locust (Nomadacris semifasciata Serville). Anti-Locust Bull. , Vannier, G. and Gueguen, A. (1979). Larval case and water balance in Tinea pellionella.
Schoener and Janzen, 1968); (although familiarity with taxonomic works on insects from many groups will reveal the recurring theme of specimens from the warmer parts of the range being generally brighter and paler than those from the same taxon collected in cool areas). Even for a physiological parameter such as permeability there are no ready correlations with climate, for while many desert species are indeed highly impermeable there are at least equal numbers of arthropods living within the humid microhabitats of even the severest deserts which are by any standards rather “leaky”; woodlice are perhaps the classic example of this apparent anomaly.
15). Colias flying activity is similarly correlated with climate (Leigh and Smith, 1959). In many moths and a few butterflies, a capacity for endothermic warm-up is superimposed on these patterns (Heath and Adams, 1967; Hanegan and Heath, 1970; Kammer, 1970; Heinrich, 1970, 1971a, b; Heinrich and Bartholomew, 1971), so that flight can be achieved at lower levels of solar input. BASKING Fig. 15 The hierarchy of activities in relation to the thermal environment for the butterfly Heodes virguureue.
Advances in Insect Physiology, Vol. 16 by M.J. Berridge, J.E. Treherne, V.B. Wigglesworth (Eds.)