Works (7)

Updated: July 19th, 2023 21:16

2021 journal article

Assessment and Comparison of Two Different Methods to Extract Nucleic Acids From Individual Honey Bees

ANNALS OF THE ENTOMOLOGICAL SOCIETY OF AMERICA, 114(5), 614–619.

By: R. Swami*, B. Ganser n, D. Tarpy n, M. Strand* & H. Li-Byarlay*

author keywords: nucleic acid extraction; bee; genetics; genomics; Apis
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
15. Life on Land (Web of Science)
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID
Added: September 27, 2021

2020 journal article

Transcriptomic and Epigenomic Dynamics of Honey Bees in Response to Lethal Viral Infection

FRONTIERS IN GENETICS, 11.

By: H. Li-Byarlay n, H. Boncristiani*, G. Howell n, J. Herman*, L. Clark*, M. Strand, D. Tarpy n, O. Rueppell*

author keywords: alternative splicing; transcriptome; DNA methylation; immune genes; pupa; IAPV; gene expression; comparative genomics
TL;DR: The results suggest that dynamic DNA methylation responds to viral infections quickly, regulating subsequent gene activities and provides new insights of molecular mechanisms involved in epigenetic that can serve as foundation for the long-term goal to develop anti-viral strategies for honey bees, the most important commercial pollinator. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID
Added: October 26, 2020

2017 journal article

Efficacy of RNA interference knockdown using aerosolized short interfering RNAs bound to nanoparticles in three diverse aphid species

INSECT MOLECULAR BIOLOGY, 26(3), 356–368.

By: M. Thairu*, I. Skidmore*, R. Bansal*, E. Novakova*, T. Hansen*, H. Li-Byarlay n, S. Wickline*, A. Hansen*

author keywords: RNAi delivery; siRNA; gene knockdown; branched-chain amino acid transaminase (bcat)
MeSH headings : Animals; Aphids; Gene Knockdown Techniques; Nanoparticles; RNA Interference; RNA, Double-Stranded / administration & dosage
TL;DR: Results suggest that the aerosolized siRNA–nanoparticle delivery method is a promising new high‐throughput and non‐invasive RNAi delivery method in some aphid species. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
15. Life on Land (OpenAlex)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

2016 journal article

Honey bee (Apis mellifera) drones survive oxidative stress due to increased tolerance instead of avoidance or repair of oxidative damage

EXPERIMENTAL GERONTOLOGY, 83, 15–21.

By: H. Li-Byarlay n, M. Huang*, M. Simone-Finstrom n, M. Strand*, D. Tarpy n & O. Rueppell*

MeSH headings : Animals; Bees / drug effects; Bees / physiology; Lipid Peroxidation; Longevity; Male; Oxidative Stress; Paraquat / adverse effects
TL;DR: This first study of oxidative stress in male honey bees suggests that survival of an acute oxidative stressor is due to tolerance, not prevention or repair, of oxidative damage to lipids, and demonstrates colony differences in oxidative stress resistance that might be useful for breeding stress-resistant honey bees. (via Semantic Scholar)
Sources: Web Of Science, ORCID
Added: August 6, 2018

2016 journal article

Migratory management and environmental conditions affect lifespan and oxidative stress in honey bees

Scientific Reports, 6.

By: M. Simone-Finstrom n, H. Li-Byarlay n, M. Huang n, M. Strand*, O. Rueppell* & D. Tarpy n

MeSH headings : Age Factors; Agriculture / methods; Animals; Bees / physiology; California; Maine; Malondialdehyde / analysis; Malondialdehyde / metabolism; North Carolina; Oxidative Stress
TL;DR: It was found that migration affected oxidative stress levels in honey bees, but that food scarcity had an even larger impact; some detrimental effects of migration may be alleviated by a greater abundance of forage. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
2. Zero Hunger (OpenAlex)
15. Life on Land (Web of Science)
Sources: NC State University Libraries, ORCID
Added: August 6, 2018

2015 review

Physiological and molecular mechanisms of nutrition in honey bees

[Review of ]. Advances in insect physiology, vol 49, 49, 25–58.

By: Y. Wang & H. Li-Byarlay

Source: NC State University Libraries
Added: August 6, 2018

2014 journal article

Socially responsive effects of brain oxidative metabolism on aggression

PROCEEDINGS OF THE NATIONAL ACADEMY OF SCIENCES OF THE UNITED STATES OF AMERICA, 111(34), 12533–12537.

author keywords: Warburg effect; behavioral genomics; ND20-like; Ndufs7b
MeSH headings : Aggression / drug effects; Aggression / physiology; Animals; Animals, Genetically Modified; Bees / drug effects; Bees / genetics; Bees / physiology; Behavior, Animal / drug effects; Behavior, Animal / physiology; Benzoates / pharmacology; Brain / drug effects; Brain / physiology; Drosophila melanogaster / genetics; Drosophila melanogaster / physiology; Gene Knockdown Techniques; Genes, Insect; Glucose / metabolism; Hydrocarbons, Chlorinated / pharmacology; Neurons / metabolism; Oxidative Phosphorylation / drug effects; Pyrazoles / pharmacology; Social Behavior; Social Environment
TL;DR: It is shown that decreased oxidative phosphorylation activity, a pattern that resembles aerobic glycolysis, causes increased aggression in honey bees and fruit flies and the social environment modulates the relationship between metabolism and aggression. (via Semantic Scholar)
UN Sustainable Development Goal Categories
15. Life on Land (Web of Science)
Source: Web Of Science
Added: August 6, 2018

Citation Index includes data from a number of different sources. If you have questions about the sources of data in the Citation Index or need a set of data which is free to re-distribute, please contact us.

Certain data included herein are derived from the Web of Science© and InCites© (2024) of Clarivate Analytics. All rights reserved. You may not copy or re-distribute this material in whole or in part without the prior written consent of Clarivate Analytics.