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Low temperature is a major environmental constraint impacting the geographic distribution and seasonal activity patterns of insects. Written for academic researchers in environmental physiology and entomology, this book explores the physiological and molecular mechanisms that enable insects to cope with a cold environment and places these findings into an evolutionary and ecological context. An introductory chapter provides a primer on insect cold tolerance and subsequent chapters in the first section discuss the organismal, cellular and molecular responses that allow insects to survive in the cold despite their, at best, limited ability to regulate their own body temperature. The second section, highlighting the evolutionary and macrophysiological responses to low temperature, is especially relevant for understanding the impact of global climate change on insect systems. A final section translates the knowledge gained from the rest of the book into practical applications including cryopreservation and the augmentation of pest management strategies.
David L. Denlinger is Distinguished University Professor at the Ohio State University. He is a recipient of the Recognition Award in Insect Physiology, Biochemistry and Toxicology from the Entomological Society of America and a member of the National Academy of Sciences. He is a Fellow of AAAS, the Entomological Society of America and the Royal Entomological Society. Richard E. Lee, Jr is Distinguished Professor of Zoology at Miami University, Oxford, Ohio. His honors include several teaching awards, the Benjamin Harrison Medallion from Miami University and election as a Fellow in AAAS, the Entomological Society of America and the Royal Entomological Society.
Release date Australia
January 28th, 2010
Edited by David L. Denlinger
Edited by Richard E. Lee
Country of Publication
48 b/w illus. 16 tables
Cambridge University Press
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