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Plant and Animal Science

By Editage Insights | May 19, 2017
Under Plant and Animal Science | 1 762 Views
Average: 5
Injured plants send chemical signals to neighboring plants
Harsh Bais, a botanist at the University of Delaware, and a high school student collaborated to understand how plants behave when they feel threatened. They studied about a thousand Arabidopsis thaliana or mustard weed plants that were grown in the lab in petri dishes. It was found that when one... Read More
By Editage Insights | March 24, 2017
Under Plant and Animal Science | 1 887 Views
Average: 5
Do female mosquitoes have an extra set of odor sensors to detect human scents?
Researchers have been trying to understand why and how mosquitoes get attracted to humans as their prey by studying their odor sensor system. However, biologists at Vanderbilt University have discovered that female mosquitoes of Anopheles gambiae species have a second system of odor sensors that... Read More
By Editage Insights | February 02, 2017
Under Plant and Animal Science | 2 179 Views
Average: 5
Removing exotic plants restores ecosystem
To study the effect of exotic plants on the ecosystem, a group of researchers led by PD Dr Christopher Kaiser-Bunbury, member of the Ecological Networks Study Group of the TU Darmstadt Biology Department, conducted a large field study in Seychelles. They selected eight inselbergs on Mahé which is... Read More
By Editage Insights | January 06, 2017
Under Plant and Animal Science | 2 234 Views
Average: 5
How long did it take for a dinosaur to hatch from its egg?
The incubation period of dinosaur eggs has been a subject of interest to researchers. A team of researchers led by Gregory Erickson, a Florida State University professor of biological science, found out through extensive research that dinosaur eggs typically took three to six months to incubate,... Read More
By Editage Insights | October 20, 2016
Under Plant and Animal Science | 3 634 Views
Average: 5
How animals detect and react to high temperatures
To understand behavioral responses of animals to fast and slow rise in temperature, researchers at the University of California - Santa Barbara conducted a study on fruit fly larvae. They found that a quick rise in temperature to 25 degrees stimulated a writhing response in the larvae. On the... Read More