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The Scent of a Partner: Ambrosia Beetles Are Attracted to Volatiles from Their Fungal Symbionts

Invasive fungus-growing ambrosia beetles are an emerging threat to forest ecosystems and fruit industries, but management tools are lacking. Here we explored the potential of beetle symbionts–ambrosia fungi–as a source of attractants. Our focus was the redbay ambrosia beetle, Xyleborus glabratus , a... Full description

Journal Title: Journal of chemical ecology 2011-12-13, Vol.37 (12), p.1374-1377
Main Author: Hulcr, Jiri
Other Authors: Mann, Rajinder , Stelinski, Lukasz L
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
Publisher: New York: Springer-Verlag
ID: ISSN: 0098-0331
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recordid: cdi_proquest_miscellaneous_912643648
title: The Scent of a Partner: Ambrosia Beetles Are Attracted to Volatiles from Their Fungal Symbionts
format: Article
creator:
  • Hulcr, Jiri
  • Mann, Rajinder
  • Stelinski, Lukasz L
subjects:
  • Agriculture
  • Animal and plant ecology
  • Animal behavior
  • Animal, plant and microbial ecology
  • Animals
  • Ascomycota - physiology
  • Beetles
  • Behavior, Animal
  • Biochemistry
  • Biological and medical sciences
  • Biological Microscopy
  • Biomedical and Life Sciences
  • Ecology
  • Ecosystems
  • Education parks
  • Entomology
  • Florida
  • Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology
  • Fungi
  • general
  • General aspects
  • Lauraceae - physiology
  • Life Sciences
  • Ophiostomatales - physiology
  • Pheromones - pharmacology
  • Rapid Communication
  • School facilities
  • Smell
  • South Carolina
  • Species Specificity
  • Symbiosis
  • Trichoderma - physiology
  • Volatile Organic Compounds - pharmacology
  • Weevils - drug effects
  • Weevils - physiology
ispartof: Journal of chemical ecology, 2011-12-13, Vol.37 (12), p.1374-1377
description: Invasive fungus-growing ambrosia beetles are an emerging threat to forest ecosystems and fruit industries, but management tools are lacking. Here we explored the potential of beetle symbionts–ambrosia fungi–as a source of attractants. Our focus was the redbay ambrosia beetle, Xyleborus glabratus , and its symbiotic fungus, Raffaelea lauricola , which are devastating lauraceous hosts in the southeastern United States. We also tested three additional co-occurring beetle species and their symbionts. Each beetle species was consistently attracted to the odors of its symbiotic fungal species, occasionally also to symbionts of other species, but never to non-symbiotic Trichoderma . We further confirmed attraction to ethanol (positive control) in some species. Thus, ambrosia fungi produce volatiles attractive to their vector beetles, which may have potential as novel lures for ambrosia beetle management.
language: eng
source:
identifier: ISSN: 0098-0331
fulltext: no_fulltext
issn:
  • 0098-0331
  • 1573-1561
url: Link


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descriptionInvasive fungus-growing ambrosia beetles are an emerging threat to forest ecosystems and fruit industries, but management tools are lacking. Here we explored the potential of beetle symbionts–ambrosia fungi–as a source of attractants. Our focus was the redbay ambrosia beetle, Xyleborus glabratus , and its symbiotic fungus, Raffaelea lauricola , which are devastating lauraceous hosts in the southeastern United States. We also tested three additional co-occurring beetle species and their symbionts. Each beetle species was consistently attracted to the odors of its symbiotic fungal species, occasionally also to symbionts of other species, but never to non-symbiotic Trichoderma . We further confirmed attraction to ethanol (positive control) in some species. Thus, ambrosia fungi produce volatiles attractive to their vector beetles, which may have potential as novel lures for ambrosia beetle management.
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subjectAgriculture ; Animal and plant ecology ; Animal behavior ; Animal, plant and microbial ecology ; Animals ; Ascomycota - physiology ; Beetles ; Behavior, Animal ; Biochemistry ; Biological and medical sciences ; Biological Microscopy ; Biomedical and Life Sciences ; Ecology ; Ecosystems ; Education parks ; Entomology ; Florida ; Fundamental and applied biological sciences. Psychology ; Fungi ; general ; General aspects ; Lauraceae - physiology ; Life Sciences ; Ophiostomatales - physiology ; Pheromones - pharmacology ; Rapid Communication ; School facilities ; Smell ; South Carolina ; Species Specificity ; Symbiosis ; Trichoderma - physiology ; Volatile Organic Compounds - pharmacology ; Weevils - drug effects ; Weevils - physiology
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descriptionInvasive fungus-growing ambrosia beetles are an emerging threat to forest ecosystems and fruit industries, but management tools are lacking. Here we explored the potential of beetle symbionts–ambrosia fungi–as a source of attractants. Our focus was the redbay ambrosia beetle, Xyleborus glabratus , and its symbiotic fungus, Raffaelea lauricola , which are devastating lauraceous hosts in the southeastern United States. We also tested three additional co-occurring beetle species and their symbionts. Each beetle species was consistently attracted to the odors of its symbiotic fungal species, occasionally also to symbionts of other species, but never to non-symbiotic Trichoderma . We further confirmed attraction to ethanol (positive control) in some species. Thus, ambrosia fungi produce volatiles attractive to their vector beetles, which may have potential as novel lures for ambrosia beetle management.
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abstractInvasive fungus-growing ambrosia beetles are an emerging threat to forest ecosystems and fruit industries, but management tools are lacking. Here we explored the potential of beetle symbionts–ambrosia fungi–as a source of attractants. Our focus was the redbay ambrosia beetle, Xyleborus glabratus , and its symbiotic fungus, Raffaelea lauricola , which are devastating lauraceous hosts in the southeastern United States. We also tested three additional co-occurring beetle species and their symbionts. Each beetle species was consistently attracted to the odors of its symbiotic fungal species, occasionally also to symbionts of other species, but never to non-symbiotic Trichoderma . We further confirmed attraction to ethanol (positive control) in some species. Thus, ambrosia fungi produce volatiles attractive to their vector beetles, which may have potential as novel lures for ambrosia beetle management.
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pmid22161224
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