Cumulative Subject Index Volume 1-29 by S.J. Simpson (Eds.)

By S.J. Simpson (Eds.)

Advances in Insect body structure is dedicated to publishing eclectic volumes containing finished and in-depth stories on all points of insect body structure. First released in 1963, those volumes are an important reference resource for invertebrate physiologists, insect neurobiologists, entomologists, zoologists and bug biochemists. This quantity is a serial index quantity containing Volumes 1-29. * Contents of Volumes 1-29 * Cumulative topic Index * Contributor Index

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CUMULATIVE SUBJECT INDEXES FOR VOLUMES 1 –29 in adult 3: 96 – 102 in blood 3: 62, 69 – 71, 73, 75, 77, 78 in embryo 3: 55, 62 in growth and moulting 3: 72 – 75 in larva 3: 69 – 82 in lethal mutants 3: 106 in pupa 3: 89 – 93 intermediary pathways 3: 79 – 82 interrelationships 3: 75 – 82 nutrition and absorption 3: 76, 77 occurrence and significance 3: 69 –72 osmoregulation 3: 78 other specific functions 3: 78, 79 sex specific differences 3: 96 – 99 Amino acids and membrane potential 6: 224, 232, 237 as neurotransmitters GABAergic systems 22: 188– 192 glutamatergic systems 22: 183– 188 composition of resilin 2: 14, 29, 30, 33 –36, 52 deamination 4: 42, 43 decarboxylic, and synaptic membranes 6: 248 effect on food intake 11: 98 effect on heart rate 2: 223 excretion Coleoptera 4: 50, 51 general aspects 4: 34, 43, 44 haematophagous Diptera 4: 52, 53, 57, 58 Hemiptera 4: 43, 44, 48 – 50 Homoptera 4: 49, 50 Orthoptera 4: 46 faecal material 4: 44 free, in blood; haemocyte role 11: 200 in ammonia synthesis 4: 42, 43 in calliphorin 11: 347 in chironomid haemoglobin 11: 348 in glutamic acid cycle 4: 43 in haemolymph 6: 215, 217, 218 in honeydew 4: 49 in purine synthesis 4: 34 in uricotelic pathway 4: 35 incorporation in egg 12: 224 metabolism, endocrine control 12: 286– 294 bursicon 12: 291– 293 juvenile hormone 12: 288– 291 moulting hormone 12: 287, 288 nitrogen metabolism and CC 12: 294 29 muscle phosphorylases 7: 290 puparium glue 7: 60 role in lipid metabolism 4: 137, 140, 147, 148 sequence information 22: 302, 303 source of urea 4: 42 storage 22: 313 synthesis of lipid from 12: 279 Amino acids as phagostimulants, in continuation of feeding 16: 69 Amino acids reactions in quinone tanning 21: 201 Amino acids, and rectum 8: 304, 322 Amino acids, cell to cell transfer 15: 86, 87 Amino acids, fat body 1: 146– 149 Amino acids, Hemiptera saliva and phytopathogenicity 9: 218, 220– 225 in sheath material 9: 206 in watery saliva 9: 216 origins of saliva 9: 236, 237 Amino acids, in insect haemolymph 14: 201 in vitellins 14: 68 in vitellogenins 14: 65 – 69 Amino acids, regulation, hindgut 19: 388 e-amino caproic acid, microfibril diameter 4: 214 Amino dopaquinone 27: 245 e-Amino groups, role in tanning 2: 184 Amino-3-hydroxyl-5-methyl-4-isooxazole propionic acid (AMPA) 24: 312, 313, 333 4-Amino-5-imidazole carboxamide riboside, role in uric acid synthesis 4: 40 Aminoacetophenone 24: 183 r-aminobenzioic acid, folic acid synthesis 6: 185 g-aminobutyric acid (GABA), effect on inhibitory synaptic membranes 6: 252, 254– 256 g-Aminobutyric acid see GABA g-Aminobutyric acid see Gammaaminobutyric acid g-Aminobutyric acid, and salivary gland stimulation 9: 6 a-Aminobutyric acid, aphid saliva 9: 218 1-Aminocyclobutane-trans-1,3dicarboxylate 29: 73 Aminopeptidase 26: 194, 195, 197, 201, 209– 211, 216 Aminophylline, firefly light organ stimulation by 15: 400 30 CUMULATIVE SUBJECT INDEXES FOR VOLUMES 1–29 Ammonia biosynthesis amino acid deamination 4: 42, 43, 57 glutamic acid cycle 4: 43, 57 peptone deamination 4: 43 protein sources 4: 42, 43 purine deamination 4: 42, 57 uricolytic pathway 4: 35, 38, 39, 42 end product of protein metabolism 4: 47, 48 excretion aquatic insects 4: 42, 51, 57 Coleoptera 4: 50, 51 Diptera 4: 52 – 54 meat-eating maggots 4: 39, 42, 53, 54 minor product 4: 42 Neuroptera 4: 51 Odonata 4: 46 – 48 Orthoptera 4: 46 toxic end product 4: 34 role in uric acid synthesis 4: 40 Ammonia, CPV 26: 270 Ammonia, in extracellular fluid 6: 218 Ammonia, probing responses to 11: 39, 40 Ammonium 24: 323 Ammonium bicarbonate, excretion 4: 51 Ammonium ions, and Malpighian tubules 8: 244 Ammonium salts, quaternary, effect on electrically excitable membranes 6: 267, 269 Ammonium, 2-isothiocyanatoethyltrimethyl-, iodide, receptor actions 15: 292 Ammonium, 4-(N-maleimido)-5benzyltrimethyl-, iodide, in binding studies of acetylcholine receptors 15: 219 Ammonium, hydroxyphenyltrimethyl-, interneurone synaptic transmission and 15: 253 Ammonium, plasma membrane permeability to 14: 212 Ammonotelic insects excretory terminology 4: 59 Ammophila 26: 325 Ammophile, behaviour 7: 376 Amoeba, diffusion rate of cell membrane 2: 85 Amoeba, pinocytosis 3: 101 Amoebocytes 11: 194 AMP see Adenosine 30 50 -cyclic monophosphate AMPA (Amino-3-hydroxyl-5-methyl-4isooxazole propionic acid) 24: 312, 313, 333 Ampelisca 25: 158 Amphetamine and locomotor rhythms 10: 42 Amphetamine, and luminescence 6: 74, 75, 77, 79 Amphetamine, stimulation of Photuris pyralis light organs 15: 397 Amphiacusta maya 29: 246 Amphibia, plasma membrane permeability in 14: 209 Amphibians 24: 131, 168, 169, 197, 253 Amphibicorisae, feeding 9: 192 Amphicremna, coloration 8: 149, 166 Amphinma 19: 369 Amplification, gene 11: 331 Amplitude modulation, innate releasing mechanisms and 13: 268– 277 pattern 13: 310– 314 Amputation, leg, effect on walking 18: 95, 96 Amsacta moorei 25: 30, 31 Amylamine, salivary gland stimulation 9: 6 Amylase and cyclic AMP 9: 37 in glycogen metabolism 4: 305, 334– 336 pH in mid-gut 4: 320 saliva 9: 209, 214, 215 Anabaena 29: 26 Anabolia nervosa biogenic amine distribution 15: 323 dopamine cell 15: 375 5-HT distribution in 15: 324 Anabolia nervosa haemolymph ionic regulation 1: 327 osmotic pressure and medium 1: 320, 321 Anabolia nervosa, osmoregulation excretory system 1: 333, 336, 337 water balance 1: 349– 351 Anabrus simplex 29: 176 cuticular lipid 4: 153 extra-cuticular hydrocarbons 4: 155 Anabrus simplex, dimethylalkanes in 13: 13, 14, 15, 16 methylalkanes in 13: 9 3-methylalkanes in 13: 4 CUMULATIVE SUBJECT INDEXES FOR VOLUMES 1 –29 Anaciaeshna, spiracle activity 3: 312 Anacridium aegypticum, vitellogenin and vitellin in 14: 52 Anacridium aegyptiu 19: 76 Anacridium aegyptium female sexual behaviour 10: 319 ommochromes 10: 152 Anacridium aegyptium, lipid content 4: 78 Anacridium aegyptium, myogenic rhythm, function 15: 380 Anacridium aegyptium, neural lamella 1: 403 Anacridium aegyptium, ocellus 7: 137 Anacridium, coloration A.

Coli 11: 172 Gram-positive and Gramnegative 11: 172 Micrococcus lysodeikticus 11: 172 48 CUMULATIVE SUBJECT INDEXES FOR VOLUMES 1–29 Pseudomonas aeruginosa 11: 171 Shigella 11: 171 Staphylococcus 11: 187 Bacteria, alkenes in 13: 3 dimethylalkenes in 13: 4 Bacteria, and cyclic, AMP 9: 12 Bacterial infection 24: 162, 163 Bactericidal peptides 22: 332– 336 Baculoviridae 25: 15 classification 25: 4 Baculovirion 26: 218, 219, 278, 280, 281 Baculovirus 23: 54, 55; 24: 246, 249 Baculoviruses 25: 2 – 29 assessing safety of genetically modified insecticides 25: 20, 21 biological control of insect pests 25: 15 – 22 cell lines 25: 29 classification 25: 3 – 5 early gene expression 25: 9, 10 expression of foreign genes in insect expression vectors 25: 22 – 29 future experiments 25: 22 gene promoters 25: 11 – 13 genetic modification of insecticides 25: 16 – 19 host range 25: 2, 3 immediate-early (IE) genes 25: 9 insect cell lines 25: 28 insecticide improvement techniques 25: 19, 20 isolation 25: 2, 3 late genes 25: 10, 11 multiple expression vectors 25: 25 non-occluded 25: 4 past field release experiments 25: 21, 22 post-translational processing in insect cells 25: 27, 28 replication in vitro 25: 9 replication in vivo 25: 5, 6 selection of recombinant 25: 26, 27 structure 25: 3 – 5 transmission between hosts 25: 6 – 8 very late genes 25: 11 vs.

Spiracular gills 5: 75, 77, 78, 90, 91, 93, 95, 96, 98 – 100, 102, 103, 105, 107, 108, 113, 114, 130– 133 Antocha vitripennis, spiracular gills 5: 76, 87, 88, 93 – 95, 99, 102, 103, 106, 109, 112, 114, 124, 132 Antp gene, Arthropoda 24: 78, 79 Antromysis juberthiei 27: 55, 77 Antrozous p. , lipid content 4: 78 Aphis, neurosecretory cells 12: 80, 103 Aphis, oxygen consumption in flight 3: 321 Aphis, woolly, saliva detoxicant function 9: 248 phytopathogenicity 9: 217 Aphodius, hardened protein in elytra 2: 202 Aphoidea, feeding 9: 192 Aphrodite, chitin chitin/protein complexes 1: 297, 300– 303, 307, 309, 310 structure of 1: 262, 270, 273, 274 Aphrodite, X-ray diffraction of chaetae 4: 275 Aphrophora alni, chitin orientation 4: 234 Aphrophora alni, salivary glands 9: 232 Aphrophora parallela, choline metabolism 9: 73 Aphrophora spumaria, ocellus 7: 102 Aphrosylus celtiber, spiracular gills 5: 109, 149– 151 Aphrosylus spp, spiracular gills 5: 75, 84, 100, 113, 148– 152 Apical borders, rectal pads, chloride transport 19: 356 Apical entry mechanism, chloride 19: 362 Apical mechanisms, sodium fluxes 19: 382 Apical membranes, locust rectum 19: 371 Apical membranes, rectal pads 19: 376 Apical tissue, sex determination 19: 34 Apidae differentiation of flight muscle 5: 220– 222 flight reflexes 5: 213, 215 Apidae, pterines 6: 149 Apis 19: 344; 25: 108, 110, 116, 131, 201; 26: 305, 325, 343 blood clotting 11: 157, 164 deutocerebrum, biogenic amine cell localization in 15: 342 differentiation centre 12: 131 embryogenesis 12: 133, 134, 176, 185– 187, 203 gene activity epidermal nuclei 11: 328 haemolymph protein 11: 344 larval fat body 11: 350 synthesis, adult proteins 11: 370 neurosecretory cells during life history 12: 97 CUMULATIVE SUBJECT INDEXES FOR VOLUMES 1 –29 protocerebral 12: 82 volume 12: 105 oocyte-nurse cell syncytium bridge distribution 11: 244 cell determination 11: 254 end of synchrony 11: 264 germinal vesicle function 11: 283 mitotic synchrony 11: 249, 250 protocerebral bridge, biogenic amine cell localization 15: 338 scalariform junctions, thin section appearance 15: 159 Apis andreniformis 25: 131, 133, 135 Apis armbrusteri 25: 133 Apis cerana 25: 127, 132– 134 Apis cerana, phylogenetic relationships 13: 111 Apis dorsata 25: 127, 132– 135 Apis dorsata, lipid content 4: 81 Apis dorsata, phylogenetic relationships 13: 111 Apis florea 25: 127, 128, 132, 135 Apis florea, phylogenetic relationships 13: 111 Apis koschevnikovi 25: 131– 133 Apis laboriosa 25: 134 Apis mellifera (see also Bees) cholinergic elements in 1: 6, 7, 9 diet 1: 355, 357 haemolymph 1: 213, 355, 357 neuromuscular junctions 1: 468, 469, 471, 472 Apis mellifera 19: 291, 292; 24: 45, 50, 51, 55, 56, 314; 25: 108, 109, 114, 115, 117, 120, 122, 124, 127– 129, 132, 133, 135–138, 158, 190, 200, 202, 210, 222, 316; 26: 327; 28: 119 abdominal scent glands 5: 187 absence of glutarate pathway 10: 133 antennae, sensilla on 16: 296, 297 antennal cuticle structure 4: 222, 229 biogenic amine inactivation in 15: 360 corpora pedunculata, biogenic amine distribution in 15: 332 cuticular parabolic lamellae 4: 226 diuretic and antidiuretic hormones and 29: 301, 305, 358– 360 dopamine in 29: 98 EAAT (apmEAAT) 29: 64, 67, 70 fanning 5: 187, 188 feeding rhythms 10: 9 41 flight differentiation of muscles 5: 219, 220 reflexes and direct muscles 5: 204 reflexes and flight initiation 5: 200 reflexes and indirect muscles 5: 202 reflexes and velocity control5: 206, 207 reflexes and vision 5: 199 reflexes and yaw control 5: 214 flight muscle and fatty acid oxidation 4: 125 and lipid hydrolysis 4: 111, 116 hexokinase activity 4: 302, 303 hive aeration 5: 187 lipid content 4: 81, 93 metabolic oscillator 4: 252 monosaccharide utilization 4: 303 mouthparts, sensilla on 16: 268 N-acetyltransferase in, biogenic amine inactivation and 15: 362 optic lobes, biogenic amine cell localization 15: 338 scent 4: 169 sugar in haemolymph 4: 294, 295, 298, 299 tritocerebrum, biogenic amine cell localization in 15: 344 unpaired median neurons in 28: 190 wax production 4: 156 Apis mellifera capensis 25: 130 Apis mellifera carnica 25: 130, 158 Apis mellifera carnica, melettin in 13: 106 Apis mellifera carnica, mushroom bodies, function 15: 336 Apis mellifera liguistica 25: 115, 120, 138 Apis mellifera mellifera 25: 126, 138 Apis mellifera see honey bee Apis mellifera, alkenes in 13: 2 fibrillar muscles 13: 203 flight fuel 13: 165 flight speed, metabolic rate and 13: 145 hyperglycaemic hormone 13: 101 isolation of visual pigments from 13: 39 metabolic rate, mass, wing-loading wingbeat frequency and 13: 140 methylalkanes in 13: 8 oxygen consumption during flight 13: 142 oxygen consumption, flight and 13: 136 phylogenetic relationships 13: 111 power output, control mechanisms 13: 153 pre-flight warm-up 13: 187, 188 42 CUMULATIVE SUBJECT INDEXES FOR VOLUMES 1–29 rhodopsin and metarhodopsin 13: 46 substrate-cycling 13: 195 wingbeat frequency temperature and 13: 139 Apis mellifera, basal lamina 14: 187 haemolymph, vitellogenin in 14: 60 surface dyads 14: 191 vitellogenin and vitellin in 14: 53 vitellogenin biosynthesis control, juvenile hormone and 14: 71 Apis mellifera, breathing in flight 3: 321 Apis mellifera, GABA receptors 22: 24 Apis mellifera, haemolymph 6: 216, 217 Apis mellifera, ocellus electrical response 7: 153 flicker fusion frequency 7: 166– 168 sensitivity 7: 165 Apis mellifera, resilin in cuticle 2: 14 Apis mellifica kynurenine-3-hydroxylase 10: 191 ommochromes 10: 158 Apis mellifica, choline metabolism acetyicholine 9: 66 lipids containing choline 9: 75, 77 oxidation 9: 89 requirements 9: 92 Apis mellifica, ocellus as stimulatory organ 7: 137, 138 units, thoracic ganglion 7: 178 Apis mellifica, pterines 6: 147, 155, 165, 173, 176 Apis, antenna 14: 301 rhabdomere arrangement 14: 285 vitellogenin biosynthesis, control 14: 72 genetic control 14: 86 Apis, fat body 1: 125 Apis, flight speed, metabolic rate and 13: 145 phylogenetic relationships 13: 111, 112 Apis, nervous system development 6: 100, 113, 118, 121, 120 Apis, ocellus dark adaptation 7: 169 development 7: 102 spectral sensitivity 7: 170 structure 7: 114 Apis, ommochromes 10: 144, 161 Apis, vision eye 3: 2 polarized light 3: 19 spacing of photoreceptors 3: 16 Aplysia 19: 7, 115, 369, 370; 24: 179; 28: 270 adenylate cyclase activity, octopamine and 15: 443 catecholamine synthesis in 15: 351 neuromuscular junctions, biogenic amines and 15: 390 neuromuscular transmission 5-HT and 15: 384 neurones, acetylcholine receptors 15: 272, 273, 275 Aplysia californica action of GABA 22: 67, 68 circadian-pacemaker structures 22: 280– 286 Aplysia californica, putative acetylcholine receptors, pharmacological profiles 15: 233 Aplysia, circadian rhythms in neurons 4: 262 Aplysia, visceral ganglion 3: 287, 288, 291, 296 Apodemes, chitin orientation 4: 220, 233 Apodiphus amygdali, abdominal scent glands, developmental fate 14: 369 scent gland functions 14: 362 Apoidea, caste development in 16: 169 Apoidea, flight reflexes 5: 204, 205, 210 Apolysis 14: 118; 26: 161 and tissue isolation in spiracular gills 5: 85 et seq.

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