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J Exp Biol (2008) 211 (15): 2431–2441.
Published: 1 August 2008
... for echolocation call sequences. We suggest that the T-cell has divergent functions within the Tettigoniidae,including predator and mate detection, and the function could be context dependent in some species. * Author for correspondence (e-mail: firstname.lastname@example.org ) 12 5 2008 ©...
J Exp Biol (2006) 209 (24): 4923–4937.
Published: 15 December 2006
...Fernando Montealegre-Z; Glenn K. Morris; Andrew C. Mason SUMMARY The calling song of an undescribed Meconematinae katydid (Tettigoniidae)from South America consists of trains of short, separated pure-tone sound pulses at 129 kHz (the highest calling note produced by an Arthropod). Paradoxically...
J Exp Biol (2004) 207 (5): 803–811.
Published: 15 February 2004
...Winston J. Bailey; Thomas J. Hammond SUMMARY Duetting is common between the sexes of phaneropterine bushcrickets(Phaneropterinae: Tettigoniidae: Orthoptera). In this paper we describe the complex duet of an undescribed Australian species within the genus Caedicia . The male's call consists of three...
J Exp Biol (2002) 205 (18): 2935–2942.
Published: 15 September 2002
... Bailey, W. J. ( 1985 ). Acoustic cues for female choice in bushcrickets (Tettigoniidae). In Acoustic and Vibrational Communication in Insects (ed. K. Kalmring and N. Elsner), pp. 101 -110. Berlin and Hamburg: Paul Parey. Bailey, W.J. ( 1990 ). The ear of the bushcricket. In The Tettigoniidae...
J Exp Biol (1989) 147 (1): 189–202.
Published: 1 November 1989
... that the song is sharply tuned to a narrow frequency band (Stout et al. 1983). In the Tettigoniidae, in spite of a vast amount published on spectral components of their songs, there is very little hard evidence on the parameters responsible for phonotaxis. Many bush crickets produce long songs containing many...