Bedoukian     Laser Vibrometer


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« Previous SpeciesAmauris tartarea    Next SpeciesAmblyomma cajennense »

Semiochemicals of Amblyomma americanum, the Lone star tick

Phylum:  Arthropoda
Subphylum:  Chelicerata
Class:  Arachnida
Order:  Ixodida
Family:  Amblyommidae
Subfamily:  Amblyomminae
Genus:  Amblyomma
Tribe:  
Author:  Linnaeus
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Biology: Google
Distribution: Google



Bedoukain


Semiochemical(s):

  Carr AL  2012  Med. Vet. Entomol.  27: 86   
    delta1-octen-3-ol    Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active   A
Category of the chemical signal
A -   Attractant
Al -   Allomone
K -   Kairomone
P -   Pheromone
Sy -   Synomone
 
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
 
    ammonia    Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active    
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
 
 
  Carroll JF  2005  J. Chem. Ecol.  31: 63   
    2-methoxy-3me-1,4-benzoquinone    Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active   Al
Category of the chemical signal
A -   Attractant
Al -   Allomone
K -   Kairomone
P -   Pheromone
Sy -   Synomone
 
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
Repellent 
 
  Yoder JA  1999  J. Med. Entomol.  36: 526   
    squalene    Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active   A
Category of the chemical signal
A -   Attractant
Al -   Allomone
K -   Kairomone
P -   Pheromone
Sy -   Synomone
 
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
 
 
  Yoder JA  1993  J. Insect Physiol.  39: 291   
    squalene    Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active   Al
Category of the chemical signal
A -   Attractant
Al -   Allomone
K -   Kairomone
P -   Pheromone
Sy -   Synomone
 
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
Defense substance 
 
  Wood WF  1975a  J. Chem. Ecol.  1: 501   
    phenol    4.6 Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active   P
Category of the chemical signal
A -   Attractant
Al -   Allomone
K -   Kairomone
P -   Pheromone
Sy -   Synomone
 
F
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
ng
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
 
    p-cresol    2.9 Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active    
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
 
    2cl6cl-phenol    2.2 Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active    
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
 
    salicylaldehyde    0.3 Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active    
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
 
 
  Berger RS  1972  Science  177: 704   
    2cl6cl-phenol    Relative ratio of the component   (*) indicates that compound is active   P
Category of the chemical signal
A -   Attractant
Al -   Allomone
K -   Kairomone
P -   Pheromone
Sy -   Synomone
 
F
Source of the chemical signal
F -   Female
H -   Host (could be of plant or animal origin)
L -   Lure
M -   Male
M&F -   Male and Female
S -   Solider
Q -   Queen
W -   Worker
 
Amount
pg -   Picogram
ng -   Nanogram
g -   Microgram
mg -   Milligram
g -   Gram
 
 
 

Reference(s):

Carr, A.L., Roe, R.M., Arellano, C., Sonenshine, D.E., Scha,l C., and Apperson, C.S. 2012. Responses of Amblyomma americanum and Dermacentor variabilis to odorants that attract haematophagous insects. Med. Vet. Entomol. 27:86-95.
 
Carroll JF., Kramer, M., Weldon, P.J., and Robbins, R.G. 2005. Anointing chemicals and ectoparasites: effects of benzoquinones from millipedes on the lone star tick, Amblyomma americanum. J. Chem. Ecol. 31:63-75.
 
Yoder, J.A., Stevens, B.W., and Crouch, K.C. 1999. Squalene: A naturally abundant mammalian skin secretion and long distance tick-attractant (Acari: Ixodidae). J. Med. Entomol. 36:526-529.
 
Yoder, J.A., Pollack, R.J., Spielman, A., Sonenshine, D.E., and Johnston, D.E. 1993. Secretion of squalene by ticks. J. Insect Physiol. 39:291-296.
 
Wood, W.F., Leahy, M.G., Galun, R., Prestwich, G.D., Meinwald, J., Purnell, R.E., and Payne, R.C. 1975a. Phenols as pheromones of ixodid ticks: a general phenomenon ? J. Chem. Ecol. 1:501-509.
 
Berger, R.S. 1972. 2,6-dichlorophenol, sex pheromone of the lone star tick. Science. 177:704-705.
 
 
Citation: El-Sayed AM 2014. The Pherobase: Database of Insect Pheromones and Semiochemicals. <http://www.pherobase.com>.
2003-2014 The Pherobase - Extensive Database of Insect Pheromones and Semiochemicals. Ashraf M. El-Sayed.
Page created on 22-February-2014