Insect Midgut and Insecticidal Proteins: Volume 47

Insect Midgut and Insecticidal Proteins: Volume 47

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Description

This volume of Advances in Insect Physiology contains comprehensive interdisciplinary reviews on basic and practical aspects relevant to Insect Midgut and Insecticidal Proteins.
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Product details

  • Hardback | 436 pages
  • 154 x 230 x 26mm | 899.99g
  • Academic Press Inc
  • San Diego, United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations, colour illustrations, black & white tables, figures
  • 0128001976
  • 9780128001974

Table of contents

Insect Gut Structure, Function, Development and Target of Biological Toxins
Paul J. Linser and Rhoel R. Dinglasan

Diversity of Bacillus thuringiensis Crystal Toxins and Mechanism of Action
Michael J. Adang, Neil Crickmore and Juan Luis Jurat-Fuentes

Lysinibacillus sphaericus: Toxins and Mode of Action, Applications for Mosquito Control and Resistance Management
Maria Helena Neves Lobo Silva Filha, Colin Berry and Leda Regis

Discovery and Development of Insect-Resistant Crops Using Genes from Bacillus thuringiensis
Kenneth E. Narva, Nicholas P. Storer and Thomas Meade

Progress Towards RNAi - Mediated Insect Pest Management
James A. Baum and James K. Roberts

Detection and Mechanisms of Resistance Evolved in Insects to Cry Toxins from Bacillus thuringiensis
Yidong Wu

Photorhabdus Toxins
Richard H. ffrench-Constant and Andrea J. Dowling

Methods for Deployment of Spider Venom Peptides as Bioinsecticides Volker Herzig, Niraj S. Bende, Md. Shohidul Alam, H. William Tedford, Robert M. Kennedy and Glenn F. King
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About Tarlochan S. Dhadialla

Sarjeet S. Gill is Professor of Cell Biology in the Department of Cell Biology and Neuroscience at the University of California, Riverside, and Entomologist in the Agricultural Experimental Station on the same campus. His research interests are in biochemistry, molecular biology and insect toxicology, with a focus on mechanisms of bacterial and viral pathogenesis, and the role of the midgut and Malpighian tubules in insect homeostasis. Dr. Gill's research also employs the use of whole genome tools to analyze gene function. His research has been continually funded through the NIH and USDA, he continues to serve on national and international committees related to his research interests, and is an elected fellow of the American Association for the Advancement of Science.
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