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See detailAggregation behaviour of Harmonia axyridis
Durieux, Delphine ULg; Fischer, Christophe ULg; Fassotte, Bérénice ULg et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2013), 94

The multicoloured Asian ladybeetle, Harmonia axyridis (Coleoptera: Coccinellidae), forms large aggregations inside dwellings to survive cold winters. The species’ migratory flight is well documented ... [more ▼]

The multicoloured Asian ladybeetle, Harmonia axyridis (Coleoptera: Coccinellidae), forms large aggregations inside dwellings to survive cold winters. The species’ migratory flight is well documented. Harmonia axyridis preferentially moves towards prominent and visually contrasting elements (Obata, 1986; Nalepa et al., 2005). However, the mechanisms involved in the selection of aggregation sites are misunderstood. The work presented here was devoted to the study of chemicals used by H. axyridis during its aggregation process. During sampling of infested dwellings, non-volatile compounds were collected from aggregation sites. Gas chromatrography-mass spectometry (GC-MS) analyses showed that the chemicals found on the substrate where the beetles aggregate were different from the ones collected around these aggregation sites. These two blends are made up of the same long-chain hydrocarbons, comprising saturated and unsaturated homologues, but they are quantitatively different, the blend collected directly on the overwintering sites containing a higher proportion of saturated compounds than the other one. Behavioural experiments, involving overwintering H. axyridis individuals, were then conducted in the laboratory to understand the roles of these chemicals in aggregation. Firstly, an aggregation assay using the blend collected inside overwintering sites showed a clear preference of ladybeetles for areas containing these compounds, highlighting the retention capacity of the blend on H. axyridis. On the other hand, a Y-shaped tube assay, using the chemical blend found around the sites, showed that those compounds are used by male and female congeners as cues, allowing individuals to orientate towards the side of the set-up containing the tested chemicals. These results suggest the use of two different area markings by H. axyridis during its aggregation: the first one to lead congeners towards aggregation sites, and the second to ensure the cohesion of the cluster. Additional investigations were conducted to study the influence of (1) the presence of congeners and (2) the shelters’ luminosity on the H. axyridis decision to settle and aggregate under shelters. A binary choice experiment conducted in the laboratory under non-wintering conditions showed that the multicoloured Asian ladybeetles present a permanent aggregative behaviour, as a result of the existence of social interactions. These experiments also highlighted the clear preference of H. axyridis for dark shelters. [less ▲]

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See detailComparison of plant defense elicitor properties of amphiphilic compounds from plant-associated bacteria
Mariutto, M.; Fernandez, O.; Thonart, Philippe ULg et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2013), 89

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See detailEffects of temperature on the protocooperation between plants and Bacillus amyloliquefaciens S499
Puopolo, G.; Hosni, T.; Pedrotti, L. et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2013), 89

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See detailThe chemical ecology of Harmonia axyridis
Sloggett, John; Magro, Alexandra; Verheggen, François ULg et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2013), 94

In the recent SI of BioControl and resultant book from this working group (Roy et al., 2012), we contributed a review paper on the chemical ecology of the invasive aphidophagous ladybird Harmonia axyridis ... [more ▼]

In the recent SI of BioControl and resultant book from this working group (Roy et al., 2012), we contributed a review paper on the chemical ecology of the invasive aphidophagous ladybird Harmonia axyridis (Sloggett et al., 2011). This paper focused on both the pure and applied aspects of this subject, including sections on: (1) chemical defence; (2) foods, feeding and reproduction; (3) H. axyridis chemistry, humans and human activity, and (4) future research perspectives [less ▲]

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See detailInsights on the role played by temperature on the biocontrol agent Bacillus amyloliquefaciens strain S499
Puopolo, Gerardo; Jourdan, E.; Ongena, Marc ULg et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2013), 86

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See detailFirst evidence of a Lysobacter member as a biological control agent of Plasmopara viticola
Puopolo, G.; Jourdan, E.; Ongena, Marc ULg et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2013), 86

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See detailEffect of environmental factors on the interaction plant-pathogen-Bacillus amyloliquefaciens S499
Pertot, I.; Hosni, T.; Pedrotti, L. et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2012), sous presse

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See detailModulation of the lipopeptide pattern secreted by Bacillus subtilis upon colonization of different plant roots
Ongena, Marc ULg; Cawoy, Hélène ULg; Smargiassi, Maïté et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2012), 78

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See detailcDNA-AFLP analysis of Candida oleophila (strain O) genes differentially expressed during the biocontrol of Botrytis cinerea on harvested apples
Bajji, Mohammed; Jijakli, Haissam ULg

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2009), 43

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See detailBacillus lipopeptides as MAMPs for non-pathogenic bacteria perception and defense responses elicitation in plant cells.
Henry, Guillaume; Ongena, MARC ULg; Jourdan, Emmanuel ULg et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2009), 43

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See detailInfluence of rhizosphere-specific parameters on surfactin production by Bacillus subtilis.
Ongena, MARC ULg; Nihorimbere, Venant; Fickers, Patrick ULg et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2009), (43), 317-320

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See detailCompetition for amino acids as a potential mechanism of Aureobasidium pullulans against post-harvest apple blue mold.
Bencheqroun, S. K.; Bajji, M.; Labhilili, M. et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2007), 30(6(1)),

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See detailWound age effect on the efficacy of Candida oleophila strain O against post-harvest decay of apple fruits.
Bajji, M.; Jijakli, Mohamed ULg

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2007), 30(6(1)), 279-282

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See detailIn vitro study of the influence of temperature, pH and Aw on the growth rate of trichoderma aspergillum
Begoude, B. A. D.; Lahlali, R.; Friel, D. et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2007), 30

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See detailDevelopment of a RAPD marker and a semi-selective medium for aureobasidium pullulans (strain Ach1-1), a biocontrol agent against postharvest disease on apples
El Hamouchi, A.; Najimi, B.; Achbani, E. H. et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2007), 30

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See detailThe systemic resistance induced in tomato by a non-pathogenic Pseudomonas strain is associated with the stimulation of the lipoxygenase pathway
Adam, Akram; Duby, Franceline ULg; Ongena, MARC ULg et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2007), 30

Root treatment by the non-pathogenic Pseudomonas putida strain BTP1 reduced by 34% the disease caused by Botrytis cinerea on tomato leaves. This induced systemic resistance phenomenon is associated both ... [more ▼]

Root treatment by the non-pathogenic Pseudomonas putida strain BTP1 reduced by 34% the disease caused by Botrytis cinerea on tomato leaves. This induced systemic resistance phenomenon is associated both with the accumulation of fungitoxic material and with the stimulation of the lipoxygenase pathway in infected leaves. More precisely, we observed a consistent change in the expression of a new tomloxF gene in the leaves from BTP1-treated plants as far as the pathogen is introduced. This suggests that the roots were primed and reacted locally to colonization by bacteria and that defense-related gene expression is turned on systemically upon pathogen perception [less ▲]

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See detailPGPR-induced systemic resistance: activity of amphiphilic elicitors and structural analogues on different plant species
Jourdan, Emmanuel ULg; Ongena, MARC ULg; Adam, Akram et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2007), 30

Some non pathogenic microorganisms can induce disease resistance mechanisms expressed systemically in the host plant thereby rendering it less susceptible to further attack by pathogens. In this study, we ... [more ▼]

Some non pathogenic microorganisms can induce disease resistance mechanisms expressed systemically in the host plant thereby rendering it less susceptible to further attack by pathogens. In this study, we have investigated the role of bacterial compounds as elicitors of the induced systemic resistance. Lipopeptides, especially surfactin and fengycin, produced by Bacillus subtilis strains are able to stimulate bean and tomato plants and decrease the impact of subsequent pathogen infection. Preliminary experiments on tobacco cells showed that surfactine induces some modifications in the phenylpropanoid pathway. Amphiphilic properties of lipopeptides and NABD, the elicitor isolated from Pseudomonas putida strain BTP1, could be responsible for their activities on plant cells [less ▲]

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See detailBuilding a selectivity list of plant protection products on beneficial arthropods in open field: a clear example with potato crop.
Hautier, Louis; Jansen, Jean-Pierre; Mabon, Nicolas et al

in Bulletin OILB/SROP = IOBC/WPRS Bulletin (2006), 29(10), 21-32

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