SEARCH

SEARCH BY CITATION

References

  • Ackery, P.R. (1991) Hostplant utilization by African and Australian butterflies. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 71, 335351.
  • Airy Shaw, H.K. (1980) The Euphorbiaceae of New Guinea. Kew Bulletin Additional Series, 7, 1243.
  • APG (1998) An ordinal classification for the families of flowering plants. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden, 85, 531553.
  • Barone, J.A. (1998) Host-specificity of folivorous insects in a moist tropical forest. Journal of Animal Ecology, 67, 400409.
  • Basset, Y. (1992) Host specificity of arboreal and free-living insect herbivores in rain forests. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 47, 115133.
  • Basset, Y. (1996) Local communities of arboreal herbivores in Papua New Guinea: predictors of insect variables. Ecology, 77, 19061919.
  • Basset, Y. (1997) Species-abundance and body size relationships in insect herbivores associated with New Guinea forest trees, with particular reference to insect host-specificity. Canopy Arthropods (eds N. E.Stork, J. A.Adis & R. K.Didham), pp. 237264. Chapman & Hall, London.
  • Basset, Y. (1999) Diversity and abundance of insect herbivores foraging on seedlings in a rainforest in Guyana. Ecological Entomology, 24, 245259.
  • Basset, Y. & Novotny, V. (1999) Species richness of insect herbivore communities on Ficus in Papua New Guinea. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 67, 477499.
  • Basset, Y., Novotny, V., Miller, S.E. & Pyle, R. (2000) Quantifying biodiversity: experience with parataxonomists and digital photography in Papua New Guinea and Guyana. Bioscience, 50, 899908.
  • Basset, Y., Novotny, V. & Weiblen, G. (1997) Ficus: a resource for arthropods in the tropics, with particular reference to New Guinea. Forests and Insects (eds A.Watt, N. E.Stork & M.Hunter), pp. 341361. Chapman & Hall, London.
  • Basset, Y., Samuelson, G.A., Allison, A. & Miller, S.E. (1996) How many species of host-specific insects feed on a species of tropical tree? Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 59, 201216.
  • Berg, C.C. (1989) Classification and distribution of Ficus. Experientia, 45, 605611.
  • Berkov, A. & Tavakilian, G. (1999) Host utilization of the Brazil nut family (Lecythidaceae) by sympatric wood-boring species of Palame (Coleoptera, Cerambycidae, Lamiinae, Acanthocinini). Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 67, 181198.
  • De Boer, A.J. & Duffels, J.P. (1996) Biogeography of the Indo-Pacific cicadas east of Wallace’s line. The Origin and Evolution of Pacific Island Biotas, New Guinea to Eastern Polynesia: Patterns and Processes (eds A.Keast & S. E.Miller), pp. 297330. SPB Academic Publishers, Amsterdam.
  • Bremer, B., Andreasen, K. & Olsson, D. (1995) Subfamilial and tribal relationships in the Rubiaceae based on rbcL sequence data. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Gardens, 82, 383397.
  • Chapman, R.F. & Sword, G.A. (1997) Polyphagy in the Acridomorpha. The Bionomics of Grasshoppers, Katydids and Their Kin (eds S. K.Gangwere, M. C.Muralirangan & M.Muralirangan), pp. 183195. CAB International, Wallingford.
  • Chew, W.L. (1989) Moraceae. Flora of Australia: Hamamelidales to Casuarinales, pp. 1567. Bureau of Flora and Fauna, Canberra.
  • Corner, E.J.H. (1965) Check-list of Ficus in Asia and Australasia with keys to identification. The Garden’s Bulletin Singapore, 21, 1186.
  • Dirzo, R. (1980) Experimental studies on slug-plant interactions. 1. The acceptability of thirty plant species to the slug Agriolimax caruanae. Journal of Ecology, 68, 981998.
  • Erwin, T.L. (1982) Tropical forests: their richness in Coleoptera and other arthropod species. The Coleopterist’s Bulletin, 36, 7475.
  • Farrell, B.D. & Mitter, C. (1993) Phylogenetic determinants of insect/plant community diversity. Species Diversity in Ecological Communities. Historical and Geographical Perspectives (eds R. E.Ricklefs & D.Schluter), pp. 253266. University of Chicago Press, Chicago.
  • Fenner, M., Lee, W.G. & Wilson, B.J. (1997) A comparative study of the distribution of genus size in twenty angiosperm floras. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 62, 225237.
  • Fiedler, K. (1995) Lycaenid butterflies and plants: hostplant relationships, tropical versus temperate. Ecotropica, 1, 5158.
  • Fiedler, K. (1998) Diet breadth and host plant diversity of tropical- vs. temperate-zone butterflies: South-East Asian and West Palaearctic butterflies as a case study. Ecological Entomology, 23, 285297.
  • Futuyma, D.J. & Gould, F. (1979) Associations of plants and insects in a deciduous forest. Ecological Monographs, 49, 3350.
  • Gaston, K.J. (1993) Herbivory at the limits. Trends in Ecology and Evolution, 8, 193194.
  • Gentry, A.H. (1988) Changes in plant community diversity and floristic composition on environmental and geographical gradients. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden, 75, 134.
  • Höft, R. (1992) Plants of New Guinea and the Solomon Islands. Dictionary of the Genera and Families of Flowering Plants and Ferns, Handbook no. 13. Wau Ecology Institute, Wau.
  • Janzen, D.H. (1970) Herbivores and the number of tree species in tropical forests. American Naturalist, 104, 501528.
  • Janzen, D.H. (1980) Specificity of seed-attacking beetles in a Costa Rican deciduous forest. Journal of Ecology, 68, 929952.
  • Janzen, D.H. (1988) Ecological characterization of a Costa Rican dry forest caterpillar fauna. Biotropica, 20, 120135.
  • Janzen, D.H. (1993) Taxonomy: Universal and essential infrastructure for development and management of tropical wildland biodiversity. Proceedings of the Norway/UNEP Expert Conference on Biodiversity (eds O. T.Sandlund & P. J.Schei), pp. 100113. Directorate for Nature Management and Norwegian Institute for Nature Research, Trondheim.
  • Janzen, D.H., Hallwachs, W., Jimenez, J. & Gamez, R. (1993) The role of the parataxonomists, inventory managers, and taxonomists in Costa Rica’s national biodiversity inventory. Biodiversity Prospecting: Using Generic Resources for Sustainable Development (eds W. V.Reid, S. A.Laird, C. A.Meyer, R.Gamez, A.Sittenfeld, D. H.Janzen, M. A.Gollin & C.Juma), pp. 223254. World Resources Institute, Washington.
  • Jolivet, P. & Hawkeswood, T.J. (1995) Host-Plants of Chrysomelidae of the World. Backhuys Publishers, Leiden.
  • Kitching, R.L. (1993) Biodiversity and taxonomy: impediment or opportunity? Conservation Biology in Australia and Oceania (eds C.Moritz & J.Kikkawa), pp. 253268. Surrey Beatty and Sons, Chipping Norton.
  • Laidlaw, M.J., Kitching, R.L., Damas, K. & Kiapranis, R. (in press) Tree floristic and structural attributes of two lowland rainforest plots in Papua New Guinea. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Gardens.
  • Leps, J. (1993) Taylor’s power law and measuring variation in the size of populations in space and time. Oikos, 68, 349356.
  • Leps, J., Novotny, V. & Basset, Y. (2001) Habitat and successional status of plants in relation to the communities of their leaf-chewing herbivores in Papua New Guinea. Journal of Ecology, 89, 186199.
  • Mabberly, D.J. (1997) The Plant Book: a Portable Dictionary of the Vascular Plants, 2nd edn. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge.
  • Marohasy, J. (1998) The design and interpretation of host-specificity tests for weed biological control with particular reference to insect behaviour. Biocontrol News and Information, 19, 13N20N.
  • Marquis, R.J. (1991) Herbivore fauna of Piper (Piperaceae) in a Costa Rican wet forest: diversity, specificity and impact. Plant–Animal Interactions: Evolutionary Ecology in Tropical and Temperate Regions (eds P. W.Price, T. M.Lewinsohn, G. W.Fernandes & W. W.Benson), pp. 179208. John Wiley and Sons, London.
  • Marquis, R.J. & Braker, E.H. (1993) Plant–herbivore interactions: diversity, specificity, and impact. La Selva, Ecology and Natural History of a Neotropical Rain Forest (eds L. A.McDade, H. A.Hespenheide & G. S.Hartshorn), pp. 261281. University of Chicago Press, Chicago.
  • May, R.M. (1990) How many species? Philosophical Transactions of the Royal Society of London B, 330, 293304.
  • McAlpine, J.R., Keig, R. & Falls, R. (1983) Climate of Papua New Guinea. CSIRO and Australian National University Press, Canberra.
  • Miller, J.S. (in press) Global patterns of plant diversity: Alwyn H. Gentry’s forest transect data set. Monographs in Systematic Botany from the Missouri Botanical Garden .
  • Miller, S.E., Novotny, V. & Basset, Y. (in press) Case studies of arthropod diversity and distribution. Foundations of Tropical Biology: Key Papers and Commentaries (eds R. L.Chazdon & T. C.Whitmore). University of Chicago Press, Chicago.
  • Novotny, V. & Basset, Y. (1998) Seasonality of sap-sucking insects (Auchenorrhyncha, Hemiptera) feeding on Ficus (Moraceae) in a lowland rain forest in New Guinea. Oecologia, 115, 514522.
  • Novotny, V. & Basset, Y. (1999) Body size and host plant specialisation: a relationship from a community of herbivorous insects from New Guinea. Journal of Tropical Ecology, 15, 315328.
  • Novotny, V. & Basset, Y. (2000) Ecological characteristics of rare species in communities of tropical insect herbivores: pondering the mystery of singletons. Oikos, 89, 564572.
  • Novotny, V., Basset, Y., Samuelson, G.A. & Miller, S.E. (1999) Host use by chrysomelid beetles feeding on Moraceae and Euphorbiaceae. Advances in Chrysomelidae Biology 1 (ed. M.Cox), pp. 343360. Backhuys Publishers, Leiden.
  • Oatham, M. & Beehler, B.M. (1998) Richness, taxonomic composition and species patchiness in three lowland forest tree plots in Papua New Guinea. Forest Biodiversity Research, Monitoring and Modelling: Conceptual Background and Old World Case Studies (eds F.Dallmeier & J. A.Comiskey), pp. 613631. UNESCO and Parthenon Publishing Group, Paris and New York.
  • Ødegaard, F., Diserud, O.H., Engen, S. & Aagaard, K. (2000) The magnitude of local host specificity for phytophagous insects and its implications for estimates of global species richness. Conservation Biology, 14, 11821186.
  • Owen, D.F. (1987) Insect species richness on the Rosaceae: are the primary data reliable? Entomologist’s Gazette, 38, 209213.
  • Parsons, M. (1999) The Butterflies of Papua New Guinea. Academic Press, London.
  • Price, P.W., Diniz, I.R., Morais, H.C. & Marques, E.S.A. (1995) The abundance of insect herbivore species in the tropics: the high local richness of rare species. Biotropica, 27, 468478.
  • Reich, J.A. (1998) Vegetation. Part 1: A comparison of 2 two-hectare tree plots in the Lakekamu basin. A Biological Assessment of the Lakekamu Basin, Papua New Guinea (ed. A.Mack), pp. 2535. Conservation International, Washington.
  • Root, R.B. (1973) Organization of a plant–arthropod association in simple and diverse habitats: the fauna of collards (Brassica oleracea). Ecological Monographs, 43, 95124.
  • Sohmer, S.H. (1988) The nonclimbing species of the genus Psychotria (Rubiaceae) in the New Guinea and the Bismarck Archipelago. Bishop Museum Bulletin in Botany, 1, 1339.
  • Stevens, P.F. (1998) What kind of classification should the practising taxonomist use to be saved? Plant Diversity in Malesia III (eds J.Dransfield, M. J. E.Coode & D. A.Simpson), pp. 295319. Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew.
  • Stork, N.E. (1988) Insect diversity: facts, fiction and speculation. Biological Journal of the Linnean Society, 35, 321337.
  • Symons, F.B. & Beccaloni, G.W. (1999) Phylogenetic indices for measuring the diet breadths of phytophagous insects. Oecologia, 119, 427434.
  • Tavakilian, G., Berkov, A., Meurer-Grimes, B. & Mori, S. (1997) Neotropical tree species and their faunas of xylophagous longicorns (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) in French Guiana. Botanical Review, 63, 303355.
  • Thomas, C.D. (1990a) Herbivore diets, herbivore colonization, and the escape hypothesis. Ecology, 71, 610615.
  • Thomas, C.D. (1990b) Fewer species. Nature, 347, 237.
  • Ward, L.K. (1988) The validity and interpretation of insect foodplant records. British Journal of Entomology and Natural History, 1, 153162.
  • Webster, G.L. (1994) Synopsis of the genera and suprageneric taxa of Euphorbiaceae. Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden, 81, 33144.
  • Van Welzen, P.C. (1997) A preliminary checklist of Euphorbiaceae of Thailand and the Malesian area. Malesian Euphorbiaceae Newsletter, 6, 131.
  • Whitmore, T.C. (1979) Studies in Macaranga. X. – Potentially commercial species in New Guinea. Commonwealth Forestry Review, 58, 271272.
  • Wright, D.H. (1991) Correlations between incidence and abundance are expected by chance. Journal of Biogeography, 18, 463466.