2 edition of functional significance of wing morphology variation in the green-veined white butterfly (Pieris Napi (L.)). found in the catalog.
functional significance of wing morphology variation in the green-veined white butterfly (Pieris Napi (L.)).
Thesis (Ph.D.) - Oxford Brookes University, Oxford, 2002.
|Contributions||Oxford Brookes University. School of Biological and Molecular Sciences.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||346|
Differences in wing morphology are described for three Eurasian populations of Drosophila lummei. A truss network of wing characters was used to quantify wing size and shape for individuals from Japan, Sweden and Russia. Sexual dimorphism in wing size and shape was not substantial, so the sexes were pooled and multivariate analyses by: View Andrea Wilcockson’s profile on LinkedIn, the world's largest professional community. PhD - The functional significance of wing morphology variation in the Green-veined white butterfly Ecology, Lepidoptera. – University of Aberdeen. University of Aberdeen MSc Ecology. – University of : Principal Ecologist at SLR Consulting.
Given existing linkages between butterfly flight performance and wing shape (Dudley ; Berwaerts, Matthysen & Van Dyke ), we expect differences in wing morphology to be related to flight kinematics in Morpho. Accordingly, this study tests whether evolution of wing morphology is associated with flight height and by: Stjernholm F, Karlsson B () Nuptial gifts and the use of body resources for reproduction in the green-veined white butterfly Pieris napi. Proc R Soc Lond B Biol Sci –; Stutt AD, Willmer P () Territorial defence in speckled wood butterflies: do Cited by:
A certain species of butterfly in colors ranging from white to dark blue is found. The birds found in the same area feed on the white or lightly colored butterflies, leaving butterflies that are darkly colored. This is . WING SHAPE AND FLIGHT BEHAVIOUR IN BUTTERFLIES (LEPIDOPTERA: PAPILIONOIDEA AND HESPERIOIDEA): A PRELIMINARY ANALYSIS BY C. R. BETTS AN*D R. J. WOOTTON Department of Biological Sciences, University of Exeter Accepted 8 March Summary Representatives of six butterfly species, flying freely in the field or in simulatedCited by:
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The functional significance of wing morphology variation in the green veined white butterfly (Pieris napi (L.)) Author: Wilcockson, Andrea. ISNI: Awarding Body: Oxford Brookes University Current Institution: Oxford Brookes University Date of Award. The functional significance of wing morphology variation in the green veined white butterfly (Pieris napi (L.)) By Andrea Wilcockson.
Abstract. SIGLEAvailable from British Library Document Supply Centre- DSC:DXN / BLDSC - British Library Document Supply CentreGBUnited KingdoAuthor: Andrea Wilcockson.
Green-veined White. The wings are white, with prominent greenish veins on the hind wing. The upper wings have one or more spots. The Small White is similar but lacks the green veins. Butterfly wing morphology varies between species, but often also within species. This variation extends to colour, pattern, size, shape, thickness, distribution of mass and venation pattern, and has attracted much attention from evolutionary by: Butterfly wing morphology varies between species, but often also within species.
This variation extends to colour, pattern, size, shape, thickness, distribution of mass and venation pattern, and has attracted much attention from evolutionary biologists. The functional wing morphology of the wings of the scorpion fly Panorpa germanica L.
was investigated using a combination of light microscopy, high-speed cinematography, wing manipulation and mechanical testing. In rising forward flight the wings are flapped 40° out of phase along a shallow stroke plane, the forewings by: Wing shape variation. The wing shape data were analyzed via PCA and thin-plate spline analysis to find out the shape variation (Figs 4 and 5).The first three PCs account for Cited by: The full text of this article hosted at is unavailable due to technical by: 9.
We investigate how encapsulation ability varies with adult age in overwintering and in direct-developing animals (development without diapause) of the green-veined white butterfly, Pieris napi.
Encapsulation is a resource costly trait coupled to the immune system and encapsulation ability is predicted to decrease with age, since the resource pool of important nutrients generally decreases with Cited by: 6.
Heritable variation in the P. napi wing colour and morphology has also been shown along an altitudinal gradient (Espeland et al., ). Therefore, geographical wing colour variation is unlikely to be a case of phenotypic plasticity in response to environmental by: and the functional significance of flight performance.
butterfly flight morphology and interspecific variation in. resources for reproduction in the green-veined white butterfly.
Butterfly wing colour (and pattern) has roles in predator avoidance and evasion, intraspecific communication and mate recognition as a result of which constraints may arise. On the basis of our experimental results we suggest that thermal functions of wing colour are minimal for by: The wings of selected species are here treated as functional deformable aerofoils and their morphology described with this in mind.
A novel type of non‐tubular vein structure in the forewing and hindwing membranes, a ‘channel vein’, is by: The functional morphology of butterfly flight has been investigated but selective forces acting on flight behaviour and associated wing shape have received less attention.
Functional morphology and structural characteristics of the hind wings of the bamboo weevil Cyrtotrachelus buqueti (Coleoptera, Curculionidae) The functional significance of resilin joints may shed light on the evolutionary relationship between morphological and structural hind wing by: 2.
Nowhere in nature is there so much beautiful color as on the wings of butterflies. Scientists, however, are still baffled about exactly how these colors are.
Abstract. Gradients (isophenes) in modifications of butterfly wing morphology (colour, pattern, size) to the north and west of Britain are shown to correlate closely with contemporary environmental gradients, whereas their alleged formation as infra-specific units in Devensian refugia off western Britain is by: Ancient Wings can be useful as a teaching device to allow students to see how putative wing patterns of a genus of butterflies have changed over evolutionary history.
However, in addition to the educational value of Ancient Wings, the program also has value for researchers as an hypothesis-generation tool. Due to the clear visualization of the calculated ancestral wing pattern data, a large Cited by: 6.
The importance of resource databanks for conserving insects: a butterfly biology perspective. Authors; Authors and affiliations Fox BW () The larva of the White Admiral butterfly, Limenitis camilla (Linnaeus Wilcockson A () The functional significance of wing morphology variation in the green-veined white butterfly (Pieris napi Cited by: Although contemporary animal contest theory emphasises the importance of physical asymmetries in resolving disputes, such asymmetries do not obviously settle fights in all groups.
Territorial male butterflies, for example, compete via elaborate non-contact aerial interactions in which success is determined by relative persistence. Prior research suggests that the resolution of these Cited by:.
Wing-pattern mimicry in butterflies has provided an important example of adaptation since Charles Darwin and Alfred Russell Wallace proposed evolution by natural selection > years ago. The neotropical butterfly genus Heliconius played a central role in the development of mimicry theory and has since been studied extensively in the context of ecology and population biology, Cited by: The era wing pigmentation pattern consists of 16 black spots located on wing veins and at their junctions with crossveins and the wing margin, and four grey ‘shades’ located in the Cited by: The external morphology of Lepidoptera is the physiological structure of the bodies of insects belonging to the order Lepidoptera, also known as butterflies and moths.
Lepidoptera are distinguished from other orders by the presence of scales on the external parts of the body and appendages, especially the wings.