Latest Publications

  • Böcher J et al. 2015. The Greenland Entomofauna: An Identification Manual of Insects, Spiders and their Allies. Brill Publishing.
  • Buddle CM. 2015. Life history and distribution of the Arctic pseudoscorpion, Wyochernes asiaticus (Chernetidae). Canadian Field Naturalist 129: 134-138
  • Bowden JJ et al. 2015. High-arctic butterflies become smaller with rising temperatures. Biology Letters In press.
  • Coulson SJ. 2015. The alien terrestrial invertebrate fauna of the High Arctic archipelago of Svalbard: potential implications for the native flora and fauna. Polar Research 34: 27364
  • Culler LE et al. 2015. In a warmer Arctic, mosquitoes avoid increased mortality from predators by growing faster. Proceedings of the Royal Society B 282: 20151549
  • Kozlov MV et al. 2015. Sap-feeding insects on forest trees along latitudinal gradients in northern Europe: a climate-driven patterns. Global Change Biology 21: 106-116
  • Kozlov MV et al. 2015. Insect herbivory on two willow species in northern Europe is independent of pollution load. Boreal Environment Research 20: 423-430
  • Tanasevitch AV & Rybalov LB. 2015. Fauna and distribution of spiders (Aranei) of the arctic tundra in northern Yamal Peninsula, Russia. Arthropoda Selecta 24: 215–230
  • Visakorpi K et al. 2015. No detectable trophic cascade in a high-Arctic arthropod food web. Basic and Applied Ecology doi:10.1016/j.baae.2015.06.003
  • Wirta HK et al. 2015. Exposing the structure of an Arctic food web. Ecology and Evolution 5: 3842–3856
  • Barrio IC et al. 2015. Diet breadth of Gynaephora groenlandica (Lepidoptera: Erebidae): is polyphagy greater in alpine versus Arctic populations? The Canadian Entomologist 147: 215-221
  • Barrio IC et al. 2015. Warming the tundra: reciprocal responses of invertebrate herbivores and plants. Oikos 10.1111/oik.02190
  • Bolotov IN et al. 2015. The distribution and biology of Pararctia subnebulosa (Dyar, 1899) (Lepidoptera: Erebidae: Arctiinae), the largest tiger moth species in the High Arctic. Polar Biology 10.1007/s00300-014-1643-2
  • Bowden JJ et al. 2015. Habitat-specific effects of climate change on a low-mobility Arctic spider species. Polar Biology 38: 559-568
  • Coulson SJ et al. 2015. Microarthropod communities of industrially disturbed or imported soils in the High Arctic; the abandoned coal mining town of Pyramiden, Svalbard. Biodiversity and Conservation 10.1007/s10531-015-0885-9
  • Ernst CM & Buddle CM. 2015. Drivers and patterns of ground-dwelling beetle biodiversity across Northern Canada. PLoS ONE 10: e0122163
  • Kozlov MV et al. 2015. Abrupt changes in invertebrate herbivory on woody plants at the forest–tundra ecotone. Polar Biology 10.1007/s00300-015-1655-6
  • Makarova OL. 2015. The fauna of free-living mites (Acari) of Greenland. Entomological Review 95: 108-125
  • Rochefort S & Wheeler TA. 2015. Diversity of Piophilidae (Diptera) in northern Canada and description of a new Holarctic species of Parapiophila McAlpine. Zootaxa 3925: 229-240
  • Wirta, HK et al. 2015. Extensive niche overlap among the dominant arthropod predators of the High Arctic. Basic and Applied Ecology 16: 86-98
  • Wirta HK et al. 2014. Complementary molecular information changes our perception of food web structure. PNAS 111: 1885–1890. 10.1073/pnas.1316990111
  • Morris R et al. 2014. Antagonistic interaction networks are structured independently of latitude and host guild. Ecology Letters, 53: 340–349. 10.1111/ele.12235
  • Várkonyi G. & Roslin T. 2013. Freezing cold yet diverse – dissecting a High-Arctic parasitoid community associated with lepidopteran hosts. The Canadian Entomologist, special issue 2: 193–218. 10.4039/tce.2013.9
  • Roslin T et al. 2013. Indirect interactions in the High Arctic. PLoS ONE. 10.1371/journal.pone.0067367

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