COS 140
Pollination II

Friday, August 15, 2014: 8:00 AM-11:30 AM
314, Sacramento Convention Center
8:00 AM
 Crowd-sourcing ecology: Predicting plant attractiveness to pollinators from internet image searches
Christie A. Bahlai, Michigan State University; Douglas A. Landis, Michigan State University
8:20 AM
 Bee, butterfly and plant species diversity in northeastern Illinois tallgrass prairie restorations
Neal R. Jankowski, Governors State University; Mary E. Carrington, Governors State University
8:40 AM
 Geographic patterns in pollinator visitation and pollination ecotypes in Claytonia virginica
Alison Parker, University of Toronto; Neal M. Williams, University of California, Davis; James D. Thomson, University of Toronto
9:00 AM
 Effects of tillage on a ground-nesting, crop-pollinating bee
Katharina Ullmann, UC Davis; Matthew Meisner, University of California - Davis; Neal M. Williams, University of California, Davis
9:20 AM
 Bumblebee competition may affect pollination service to an invasive species in the endangered Garry Oak ecosystem
Sandra D. Gillespie, Simon Fraser University; Julie C. Wray, Simon Fraser University; Elizabeth Elle, Simon Fraser University
9:40 AM
9:50 AM
 Agricultural land use modifies plant-pollinator interaction networks
Neal M. Williams, University of California, Davis; Jochen Fründ, University of Guelph
10:10 AM
 Assessing risk of conopid parasitism in foraging bumblebees using radio frequency technology
Clara Stuligross, Earlham College; Rosemary L. Malfi, University of Virginia; T'ai H. Roulston, University of Virginia; Lewis Bauer, Charlottesville City Schools
10:30 AM
 A promiscuous wallflower: The rare sandhill endemic plant, Erysimum teretifolium (Brassicaceae), is self-incompatible and relies on a diversity of pollinators
Miranda K. Melen, San Jose State University; Julie A. Herman, Santa Clara University; Ingrid M. Parker, University of California, Santa Cruz; Rachel O'Malley, San Jose State University; Justen B. Whittall, Santa Clara University
10:50 AM
 Sexual dimorphism of staminate- and pistillate-phase flowers of Saponaria officinalis (bouncing bet) affects pollinator behavior and seed set
Dana A. Dudle, DePauw University; Sandra L. Davis, University of Indianapolis; Michael B. Tobin, DePauw University; Leah M. Freestone, DePauw University; Michael M. Britton, DePauw University
11:10 AM
 Accelerated floral evolution in habitats with low pollinator availability
Fernanda Pérez, Pontificia Universidad Católica de Chile, IEB; Paola Jara, Instituto de Ecologia y Biodiversidad
See more of: Contributed Talks