PL EN


Preferences help
enabled [disable] Abstract
Number of results
Journal
2008 | 57 | 1-2 | 143-156
Article title

Grupy troficzne gąsienic motyli - perspektywa ewolucyjna

Authors
Content
Title variants
EN
Trophic groups of lepidoptera caterpillars - an evolutionary perspective
Languages of publication
PL EN
Abstracts
EN
Information about all trophic groups of Lepidoptera caterpillars is presented with remarks concerning their biochemical, behavioral and morphological adaptations. Theories on early evolution of caterpillar feeding habits, with soil detritophagy as an ancestral feeding mode, are discussed. All groups of phytophagous caterpillars including: leaf miners, borers, tunnelers and external foliovores with information on possible evolutionary scenarios on transition to plant feeding, leaf mining and external phytophagy are chracterized. Problems of plant-lepidoptera chemical coevolution, sequestration of defensive substances from plants and induction of food preferences are considered. The paper reviews also cases of aphytophagy including detritivory, mycetophagy, coprophagy and carnivory with examples of scavengers, preadators parasites and parasitoids.
Keywords
Journal
Year
Volume
57
Issue
1-2
Pages
143-156
Physical description
Dates
published
2008
References
  • Barbehenn R. V., Kristensen N. P., 2003. Digestive and excretory systems. [W:] Lepidoptera, Moths and Butterflies, Volume 2: Morphology Physiology, and Development. Kristensen N. P. (red.). Walter de Gruyter Inc., Hawthorne, Nowy York, 165-189.
  • Barros-Bellanda H. C. H., Zucoloto F. S., 2005. Egg cannibalism in Ascia monute in the field; opportunistic, preferential and very frequent. J. Ethol. 23, 133-138.
  • Bernays E. A., Weiss M. R., 1996. Induced food preferences in caterpillars: the need to identify mechanisms. Entomol. Exp. App. 78, 1-8.
  • Bernays E. A., Singer M., 2002. Contrasted foraging tactics in two species of polyphagous caterpillars. Acta Zool. Acad. Sci. Hung. 48 (Suppl. 1), 117-135.
  • Bogner F., Eisner T., 1991. Chemical basis of egg cannibalism in caterpillar (Utetheisa ornatrix). J. Chem. Ecol. 17, 2063-2075.
  • Boppré M., 1997. Pharmacophagy in adult Lepidoptera: the diversity of a syndrome. [W:] Tropical Biodiversity and Systematics. Ulrich H. (red.). Proc. Intern. Symp. Biodiversity and Systematics in Tropical Ecosystems. ZFMK. D-Bonn, 285-289.
  • Bradley J. D., 1982. Two new species of moths (Lepidoptera, Pyralidae, Chrysauginae) associated with the three-toed sloth (Bradypus spp.) in South America. Acta Amaz. 12, 649-656.
  • Chapman W. J., Wiliams T., Martinez T., Cisneros A. M., Caballero J., Cave R. D., Goulson D., 2000. Does cannibalism in Spodoptera frugiperda (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) reduce the risk of predation? Behav. Ecol. Sociobiol. 48, 321-327.
  • Common I. F. B., Horak M., 1994. Four new species of Telanepsia Turner (Lepidoptera: Oecophoridae) with larvae feeding on koala and possum scats. Invertebr. Taxon. 8, 809-828.
  • Cornell H. V., Hawkin B. A., 2003. Herbivore, responses to plant secondary compounds: A test of phyochemical coevolution theory. Am. Nat. 161, 507-522.
  • Cunningham J. P., West S. A., 2001. Host selection in phytophagous insects: a new explanations for learning in adults. OIKOS 95, 537-543.
  • DeVries P. J., 1991. Call production by myrmecophilus riodinid and lycaenid butterfly caterpillars (Lepidoptera): morphological, acoustical, functional, and evolutionary patterns. Am. Mus. Nov. 3025, 1-23.
  • Deyrup M., Kraus J., Eisner T., 2004. A Florida caterpillar and other arthropods inhabiting the webs of a subsocial spider (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae; Araneida: Theriididae). Florida Entomol. 87, 554-558.
  • Deyrup M., Deyrup N. D., Eisner M., Eisner T., 2005. A caterpillar that eats tortoise shells. Am. Entomol. 51, 245-248.
  • Dillon R. J., Dillon V. M., 2004. The gut bacteria of insects: Nonpathogenic Interactions. Ann. Rev. Entomol. 49, 71-92.
  • Dodd, F. P., 1902. Contribution to the life-history of Liphyra brassolis Westw. Entomologist 35, 153-88.
  • Dodd F. P., 1912. Some remarkable ant-friend Lepidoptera. Trans. Entomol. Soc. Lond. (1911), 577-590.
  • Duarte M., Robbins R. K., Mielke O. H. H., 2005. Immature stages of Calycopis caulonia (Hewitson, 1877) (Lepidoptera, Lycaenidae, Theclinae, Eumaeini), with notes on rearing detritivorous hairstreaks on artificial diet. Zootaxa 1063, 1-31.
  • Edwards E. D., Cooney S. J. N., Olsen P. D., Garnett S. T., 2007. A new species of Trisyntopa Lower (Lepidoptera: Oecophoridae) associated with nests of the hooded parrot (Psephotus dissimilis, Psittacidae) in the Northern Territory. Aust. J. Entomol. 46, 276-280.
  • Ferreira R. L., Martins R. P., 1999. Trophic structure and natural history of bat guano invertebrate communities, with special reference to Brazilian caves. Trop. Zool. 12, 231-252.
  • Fiedler K., 1998. Lycaenid-ant interactions of the Maculinea type: tracing their historical roots in comparative framework. J. Insect Conserv. 2, 3-14.
  • Freitas A. V. L., Oliveira P. S., 1992. Biology and behaviour of the neotropical butterfly Eunica bechina (Nymphalidae) with special reference to larval defence against ant predation. J. Res. Lepid. 31, 1-11.
  • Furey R. E., Riechert S. E., 1989. Agelena consociate (Araneae, Agalenidae) and its nest associates: insect cleaners. J. Arachnol. 17, 240-242.
  • Gaston K. J., Reavey D., Valladares G. R., 1991. Changes in feeding habit as caterpillars grow. Ecol. Entomol. 16, 339-344.
  • Gilmore D. P., Da Costa C. P., Duarte D. P. F., 2001. Sloth biology: an update on their physiological ecology, behavior and role as vectors of arthropods and arboviruses. Braz. J. Med. Biol. Res. 34, 9-25.
  • Grehan J. R., 1988. Fungal and vascular plant polysaccharidae digestion by larvae of Aenetus virescens (Lepidoptera: Hepialidae). N. Z. Entomol. 11, 57-67.
  • Grehan J. R., 1989. Larval feeding habits of the Hepialidae (Lepidoptera). J. Nat. History 23, 803-824.
  • Grimaldi D., Engel M. S., 2005. Evolution of the insects. Cambridge University Press, Nowy York.
  • Hamida B., 1999. Enemies of bees. [W:] Bee disease diagnosis. Colin M. E., Ball B. V., Kilani M. (red.). Série B. Etudes et Recherches no 25. CIHEAM, Zaragoza (Spain). IAMZ, Tunis (Tunesia), 147-165
  • Heinig P., 1989. Insect nutrition and the initiation of cannibalism in noctuid larvae. Zool. Jb. Physiol. 93, 175-185.
  • Hodges A.C., Hodges G.S., Espelie K.E., 2003. Parasitoids and parasites of Polistes metricus Say (Hymenoptera: Vespidae) in Northeast Georgia. Ann. Entomol. Soc. Am. 96, 61-64.
  • Jermy T., Hanson F. E., Dethier V. G., 1968. Induction of specific food preference in lepidopterous larvae Entomol. Exp. App. 11, 211-230.
  • Jordan K., 1926. On a Pyralid parasitic as larva on spiny saturnian caterpillars at Para. Nov. Zool. 33, 367-370.
  • Karow D. N., 1988. Faculative monophagy as a consequence of prior feeding experience: behavioral and physiological specialization in Colias philodice larvae. Oecologia 78, 106-111.
  • Kitching R. L., 2000. Food Webs and Container Habitats: The Natural History and Ecology of Phytotelmata. Cambridge University Press, Nowy York.
  • Kristensen N. P., Scoble M. J., Karsholt O., 2007. Lepidoptera phylogeny and systematics: the state of inventorying moth and butterfly diversity. Zootaxa 1668, 699-747.
  • Ma W. C., 1972. Dynamics of feeding responses in Pieris brassicae Linn. As a function of a chemosensory input: a behavioral, ulrastructural and electrophysiological study. Meded. Landbouwhogesch. Wageningen 72, 1-162.
  • Mey. W., Speidel W., 2008. Global diversity of butterflies (Lepidoptera) in freshwater. Hydrobiologia 595, 521-528
  • Montgomery S., 1983. Carnivorous caterpillars: the behaviour, biogeography and conservation of Eupithecia (Lepidoptera: Geometridae) in the Hawaiian Islands. Geo J. 7.6, 549-556.
  • Moskowitz D. P., Westphal C., 2002. Notes on larval diet of the painted lichen moth Hypoprepia fucosa Hubner (Arctiidae: Lithosiinae). J. Lep. Soc. 56, 289-290.
  • Nishida R. 2002., Sequestration of defensive substances from plants by Lepidoptera. Annu. Rev. Entomol. 47, 57-92.
  • Patrick B., 1999. First carnivorous psychid caterpillar from New Zeland. Weta 21, 1112.
  • Peigler R. S., 1994. Catalog of parasitoids of Saturniidae of the world. J. Res. Lep. 33, 1-121.
  • Pierce N., 1995. Predatory and parasitic Lepidoptera: carnivores living on plants. J. Lep. Soc. 49, 412-453.
  • Pierce N. E., Braby M. F., Heath A., Lohman D. J., Mathew J., Rand D. B. Travassos M. A., 2002. The ecology and evolution of ant association in the Lycaenidae (Lepidoptera). Annu. Rev. Entomol. 47, 733-71.
  • Pocock R. I., 1903. Notes on the commensalism subsisting between a gregarious spider Stegodyphus sp. And the moth Batrachedra stegodyphobius. Wlsm. Ent. Mon. Mag. 39, 167-170.
  • Powell J. A, Mitter C., Farrell B., 1998. Evolution of larval food preferences in Lepidoptera. [W:] Lepidoptera, Moths and Butterflies, Volume 1: Evolution, Systematics, and Biogeography. Kristensen N. P. (red.). Walter de Gruyter Inc, Hawthorne, Nowy York, 403-422.
  • Pöykkö H., 2005: Host range of the lichenivorous moths with special reference to nutritional quality and chemical defence in lichens. Oulun Yliopisto, Oulu.
  • Prys-Jones O. E., Corbet S. A., 1987. Bumble bees. Naturalists Handbook No. 6. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.
  • Rawlins J. E., 1984. Mycophagy in Lepidoptera. [W:] Fungus/Insect Relationships: Perspectives in Ecology and Evolution. Wheeler, Q., Blackwell M. (red.). Columbia University Press, Nowy York, 382-423.
  • Robinson G. S., 2004. Moth and bird interactions: guano feathers and detritophagous caterpillars (Lepidoptera: Tineidae). [W:] Insect and bird interactions. van Emden H. E., Rotschild M. (red.). Intercept, Andover, 271-285.
  • Rubinoff D., Haines W., 2005. Web-spinning caterpillar stalks snails. Science 309, 575.
  • Rubinoff D., Haines W., 2006. Hyposmocoma molluscivoria Description. Science 311, 137.
  • Sanchez-Pena S. R., Davis D. R., Mueller U. G., 2003. A gregarious, mycophagous, myrmecophilous moth, Amydria anceps Walsingham (Lepidoptera, Acrolophidae), living in Atta mexicana (F. Smith) (Hymenoptera: Formicidae) spent fungal culture accumulations. Proc. Entomol. Soc. Wash. 105, 186-194.
  • Sanchez-Pinero F., Perez-Lopez F. J., 1998. Coprophagy in Lepidoptera: observational and experimental evidence in the Pyralid moth Aglossa pinguinalis. J. Zool. 244, 357-362.
  • Schoonhoven L. M., Blom F., 1988. Chemoreception and feeding behaviour in a caterpillar: towards a model of brain functioning in insects. Entomol. Exp. App. 49, 123-129.
  • Schoonhoven L. M., van Loon J. J. A., 2002. An inventory of taste in caterpillars: each species its own key. Acta Zool. Acad. Sci. Hung. 48 (Suppl. 1), 215-263.
  • Scoble M. J., 1995. The Lepidoptera Form, Function and Diversity. Oxford University Press, Oxford.
  • Semlitsch R. D., West C. A., 1988. Size-dependent cannibalism in noctuid caterpillars. Oecologia 77, 286-288.
  • Sime K., 2002. Chemical defence of Battus philenor larvae against attac by the parasitoid Trogus pennator. Ecol. Entomol. 27, 337-345.
  • Sittenfield A., Uribe-Lorio L., Mora M., Nielsen V., Arietta G., Jansen D. H., 2002. Does a polyphagous caterpillar have the same gut microbiota when feeding on different species of food plants? Rew. Biol. Trop. 50, 547-560.
  • Stekolnikov A. A., Korzeev A. I., 2007. The ecological scenario of Lepidopteran Evolution. Entomol. Rev. 87, 830-839.
  • Stillwaugh D. 2006., Of moths and tortoises. The Tortoise Borrow, Newsletter Of The Gopher Tortoise Council 26, 2-4.
  • Strassmann J. E. 1981., Parasitoids, predators, and group size in the paper wasp, Polistes Exclamans. Ecology 62, 1225-1233.
  • Subramanian S. Mohankumar S., 2006. Genetic variability of the bollworm, Helicoverpa armigera, occurring on different host plants. J. Insect Sc. 6; available online: insectscience.org/6.26
  • Thompson J. N., 1998. The evolution of diet breadth: Monophagy and polyphagy in swallowtail butterflies. J. Evol. Biol. 11, 563-578.
  • Ting A., Ma X., Hanson F. E., 2002. Induction of feeding preference in larvae of the patch butterfly, Chlosyne lacinia. Acta Zool. Acad. Sci. Hung. 48 (Suppl. 1), 281-295.
  • Villanueva R. T., Rodrigues J. C. V., Childers C. C., 2005. Larval Cryptothelea gloveri (Lepidoptera: Psychidae), an arthropod predator and herbivore on Florida citrus. Exp. Appl. Acarol. 36, 83-92.
  • Waage J. K., Mongomery G. G., 1976. Cryptoses choloepi: A coprofagous moth that lives on a sloth. Science 193, 157-158.
  • Weinstein P., Edwards E. D., 1994. Troglophilic moths in Australia: First record of a self-sustaining population. J. Aust. Ent. Soc. 33, 377-379.
  • Weintraub J. D., Lawton J. H., Scoble M. J., 1995. Lithinine moths on ferns: a phylogenetic study of insect-plant interactions. Biol. J. Linnean Soc. 55, 239-250.
  • Wolda H., 1985. Seasonal distribution of sloth moths Cryptoses choloepi Dyar (Pyralidae: Chrysauginae) in light traps in Panama. [W:] The Evolution and Ecology of Armadillos, Sloths, and Vermilinguas. Montgomery G. G. (red.). Smithsonian Institution Press, Waszyngton, Londyn, 313-318.
  • Xiang H., Wei G., Jia S., Huang J., Miao X., Zhou Z., Zhao L., Huang Y., 2006. Microbial communities in the larval midgut of laboratory and field populations of cotton bollworm (Helicoverpa armigera). Can. J. Microbiol. 52, 1085-1092.
  • Yoshimatsu S., Nakata Y., 2006. Fungivory of Anatatha lignea, an interesting habit in Noctuidae (Lepidoptera). Entomological Science 9, 319-325.
  • Youngsteadt E., DeVries P. J., 2005. The Effects of ants on the entomophagous butterfly caterpillar Feniseca tarquinius, and putative role of chemical camouflage in the Feniseca - ant interaction. J. Chem. Ecol. 31, 2091-2109.
  • Zago-Braga R. C., Zucoloto F. S., 2004. Cannibalism studiem on eggs and newly hatched caterpillars in a Wild population of Ascia monute (Godart) (Lepidoptera, Pieridae). Rev. Bras. Entomol. 48, 415-420.
  • Zimmermann H. G., Moran V. C., Hoffmann J. H., 2000. The renowned cactus moth, Cactoblastis cactorum: Its natural history and threat to native Opuntia in Mexico and the United States of America. . Div. Distr. 6, 259-269.
Document Type
Publication order reference
YADDA identifier
bwmeta1.element.bwnjournal-article-ksv57p143kz
Identifiers
JavaScript is turned off in your web browser. Turn it on to take full advantage of this site, then refresh the page.