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Abstract
Plant compounds affect insects in many different ways. In addition to being a food source, plants also contain secondary metabolites that may have positive and negative impacts on insects. The influence of these compounds on sexual behavior, in particular, has been the focus of many recent studies. Here, we review the existing literature on the effects of plant compounds on the sexual behavior of tephritid fruit fly males. We put special focus on [ver mas...]
dc.contributor.authorSegura, Diego Fernando
dc.contributor.authorBelliard, Silvina Ahnahi
dc.contributor.authorVera, María Teresa
dc.contributor.authorBachmann, Guillermo Enrique
dc.contributor.authorRuiz, María Josefina
dc.contributor.authorJofre-Barud, Flavia
dc.contributor.authorFernandez, Patricia Carina
dc.contributor.authorLopez, M. Liza
dc.contributor.authorShelly, Todd E.
dc.date.accessioned2019-06-07T11:06:49Z
dc.date.available2019-06-07T11:06:49Z
dc.date.issued2018-09
dc.identifier.issn0013-8746
dc.identifier.issn1938-2901
dc.identifier.otherhttps://doi.org/10.1093/aesa/say024
dc.identifier.urihttp://hdl.handle.net/20.500.12123/5272
dc.identifier.urihttps://academic.oup.com/aesa/article/111/5/239/5055962
dc.description.abstractPlant compounds affect insects in many different ways. In addition to being a food source, plants also contain secondary metabolites that may have positive and negative impacts on insects. The influence of these compounds on sexual behavior, in particular, has been the focus of many recent studies. Here, we review the existing literature on the effects of plant compounds on the sexual behavior of tephritid fruit fly males. We put special focus on polyphagous species whose males congregate in leks, where females exert strong mate selection. We first summarize the main findings related to plant compounds that increase male signaling behavior and attraction of females and consequently increase mating frequency, a phenomenon that has been recorded mainly for species of Anastrepha and Ceratitis. In other tephritid species, males are attracted to phenylpropanoids produced by plants (such as methyl eugenol or raspberry ketone) that, upon encounter, are consumed and sequestered by males. These compounds, or metabolic derivatives, which normally have negligible nutritional value, are included in the pheromone and also confer advantages in a sexual context: enhanced female attraction and improved male mating success. These phenomena have been reported for several Bactrocera species as well as for Zeugodacus cucurbitae. Because many tephritid species are serious pests, the effect of plant compounds on male behavior has been explored for potential incorporation into control strategies such as the sterile insect technique (SIT). We conclude noting several factors, such as age and nutrition during larval and adult stage, that modulate the effect of plant compounds on male mating behavior as well as some prominent gaps that preclude a thorough understanding of the plant-mediated enhancement of male sexual performance and hence limit our ability to effectively utilize phytochemicals in pest control strategies.eng
dc.formatapplication/pdfes_AR
dc.language.isoenges_AR
dc.publisherOxford University Presses_AR
dc.rightsinfo:eu-repo/semantics/openAccesses_AR
dc.sourceAnnals of the Entomological Society of America 111 (5) : 239-264 (Septiembre 2018)es_AR
dc.subjectTephritidaees_AR
dc.subjectSexual Behavioureng
dc.subjectComportamiento Sexuales_AR
dc.subjectPhytochemistryeng
dc.subjectFitoquímicaes_AR
dc.subjectSex Pheromoneseng
dc.subjectFeromonas Sexualeses_AR
dc.subject.otherSterile Insect Techniqueeng
dc.subject.otherTécnica del insecto Estériles_AR
dc.subject.otherMosca de la Fruta
dc.titlePlant chemicals and the sexual behavior of male tephritid fruit flieses_AR
dc.typeinfo:ar-repo/semantics/artículoes_AR
dc.typeinfo:eu-repo/semantics/articlees_AR
dc.typeinfo:eu-repo/semantics/publishedVersiones_AR
dc.description.origenInstituto de Genéticaes_AR
dc.description.filFil: Segura, Diego Fernando. Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria (INTA). Instituto de Genética. Laboratorio de Genética de Insectos de Importancia Económica; Argentina. Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas; Argentinaes_AR
dc.description.filFil: Belliard, Silvina A. Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria (INTA). Instituto de Genética. Laboratorio de Genética de Insectos de Importancia Económica; Argentina. Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas; Argentinaes_AR
dc.description.filFil: Vera, María Teresa. Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas; Argentina. Universidad Nacional de Tucumán. Facultad de Agronomía y Zootecnia; Argentinaes_AR
dc.description.filFil: Bachmann, Guillermo Enrique. Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria (INTA). Instituto de Genética. Laboratorio de Genética de Insectos de Importancia Económica; Argentina. Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas; Argentinaes_AR
dc.description.filFil: Ruiz, María Josefina. Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas; Argentina. Universidad Nacional de Tucumán. Facultad de Agronomía y Zootecnia; Argentinaes_AR
dc.description.filFil: Jofre-Barud, Flavia. Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria (INTA). Estación Experimental Agropecuaria San Juan; Argentina. Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas; Argentinaes_AR
dc.description.filFil: Fernández, Patricia. Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria (INTA). Estación Experimental Agropecuaria Delta del Paraná; Argentina. Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas; Argentinaes_AR
dc.description.filFil: Lopez, M. Liza. Instituto Nacional de Tecnología Agropecuaria (INTA). Estación Experimental Agropecuaria San Juan; Argentina. Consejo Nacional de Investigaciones Científicas y Técnicas; Argentinaes_AR
dc.description.filFil: Shelly, Todd E. United States Department of Agriculture. Animal and Plant Health Inspection Service; Estados Unidoses_AR
dc.subtypecientifico


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