Free Access
Volume 40, Number 2, March-April 2009
Page(s) 106 - 116
Published online 03 February 2009
References of  Apidologie 40 (2009) 106–116
  • Butler G.D. (1967) Biological observations on Ptilothrix sumichrasti (Cresson) in southern Arizona, Pan-Pac. Entomol. 43, 8–14.
  • Cane J.H., Sipes S. (2006) Characterizing floral specialization by bees: analytical methods and a revised lexicon for oligolecty, in: Waser N.M., Ollerton J. (Eds.), Plant-pollinator interactions: from specialization to generalization, The University of Chicago Press, Chicago, pp. 99–122.
  • Dötterl S., Füssel U., Jürgens A., Aas G. (2005) 1,4-Dimethoxybenzene, a floral scent compound in willows that attracts an oligolectic bee, J. Chem. Ecol. 31, 2993–2998 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  • Erdtman G. (1952) Pollen morphology and plant taxonomy. Angiosperms, Chronica Botanica Co., Waltham, Mass, New York.
  • Füssel U., Dötterl S., Jürgens A., Aas G. (2007) Inter and intraspecific variation in floral scent in the genus Salix and its implication for pollination, J. Chem. Ecol. 33, 749–765 [CrossRef] [PubMed].
  • Gimenes M. (1991) Some morphological adaptations in bees (Hymenoptera, Apoidea) for collecting pollen from Ludwigia elegans (Onagraceae), Rev. Bras. Entomol. 35, 413–422.
  • Larsson M., Franzén M. (2007) Critical resource levels of pollen for the declining bee Andrena hattorfiana (Hymenoptera, Andrenidae), Biol. Conserv. 134, 405–414 [CrossRef].
  • Linsley E.G., MacSwain J.W., Smith R.F. (1956) Biological observations on Ptilothrix sumichrasti (Cresson) and some related groups of emphorine bees, Bull. Southern Cal. Acad. Sci. 55, 83–101.
  • Louveaux J., Maurizio A., Vorwohl G. (1978) Methods of melissopalynology, Bee World 59, 139–157.
  • Martins R.P., Guimarães F.G., Dias C.M. (1996) Nesting biology of Ptilothrix plumata Smith, with a comparison to other species in the genus (Hymenoptera: Anthophoridae), J. Kansas Entomol. Soc. 69, 9–16.
  • Martins C.F., Zanella F.C.V., Schlindwein C., Camarotti M.F., Melo R.R. (in press) Diagnóstico dos polinizadores do algodoeiro, in: Oliveira P.E., Gaglianone M.C., Gribel R. (Eds.), Uso sustentável e restauração da diversidade de polinizadores autóctones na agricultura e nos ecossistemas relacionados, Ministério do Meio Ambiente/GEF, MMA, Brazil.
  • Michener C.D. (2007) The bees of the world, second edition, The John Hopkins University Press, Baltimore.
  • Minckley R.L., Roulston T.H. (2006) Incidental mutualisms and pollen specialization among bees, in: Waser N.M., Ollerton J. (Eds.), Plant-pollinator interactions: from specialization to generalization. The University of Chicago Press, Chicago, pp. 69–98.
  • Müller A., Diener S., Schnyder S., Stutz K., Sedivy C., Dorn S. (2006) Quantitative pollen requirements of solitary bees: implications for bee conservation and the evolution of bee-flower relationships, Biol. Conserv. 130, 604–615 [CrossRef].
  • Neff J.L., Simpson B.B. (1992) Partial bivoltinism in a ground-nesting bee: the biology of Diadasia rinconis in Texas (Hymenoptera, Anthophoridae) J. Kansas Entomol. Soc. 65, 377–392.
  • Neff J.L., Simpson B.B., Dorr L.J. (1982) The nesting biology of Diadasia afflicta Cress. (Hymenoptera: Anthophoridae), J. Kansas Entomol. Soc. 55, 499–518.
  • PARNA (2002) Projeto técnico para a criação do Parque Nacional do Catimbau/PE. Sociedade Nordestina de Ecologia. Contrato n$^{\circ}$ 086-00/02, Proposta para criação do Parque Nacional do Catimbau/PE.
  • Robertson C. (1925) Heterotropic bees, Ecology 6, 412–436 [CrossRef].
  • Roubik D.W., Moreno J.E. (1991) Pollen and Spores of Barro Colorado Island, Missouri Botanical Garden, 268 p.
  • Rust R.W. (1980) The biology of Ptilothrix bombiformis (Hymenoptera: Anthophoridae), J. Kansas Entomol. Soc. 53, 427–436.
  • Schlindwein C. (1998) Frequent oligolecty characterizing a diverse bee-plant community in a xerophytic bushland of subtropical Brazil, Stud. Neotrop. Fauna E. 33, 46–59 [CrossRef].
  • Schlindwein C. (2000) Verhaltensanpassungen oligolektischer Bienen an synchrone und an kontinuierliche Pollenpräsentation, in: Breckle S.W., Schweizer B., Arndt U. (Eds.), Results of worldwide ecological studies, Verlag Günter Heimbach, Stuttgart, pp. 235–250.
  • Schlindwein C. (2004) Are oligolectic bees always the most effective pollinators?, in: Freitas B.M., Pereira J.O.P. (Eds.), Solitary bees. Conservation, rearing and management for pollination, Imprensa Universitária, Fortaleza, pp. 231–240.
  • Schlindwein C., Wittmann D. (1997) Stamen movements in flowers of Opuntia (Cactaceae) favour oligolectic bee pollinators, Plant Syst. Evol. 204, 179–193 [CrossRef].
  • Schlindwein C., Martins C.F. (2000) Competition between the oligolectic bee Ptilothrix plumata (Anthophoridae) and the flower closing beetle Pristimerus calcaratus (Curculionidae) for floral resources of Pavonia cancellata (Malvaceae), Plant Syst. Evol. 224, 183–194 [CrossRef].
  • Schlindwein C., Martins C.F. (2004) Nest construction and brood cell provisioning in the ground nesting bee Ptilothrix plumata (Apidae, Emphorini), Proceeding of the 8th IBRA International Conference on Tropical Bees and VI Encontro sobre abelhas, USP, Ribeirão Preto, pp. 86–92.
  • Schlindwein C., Wittmann D., Martins C.F., Hamm A., Siqueira J.A., Schiffler D., Machado I.C. (2005) Pollination of Campanula rapunculus L. (Campanulaceae): How much pollen flows into pollination and into reproduction of oligolectic pollinators? Plant. Syst. Evol. 250, 147–156.
  • Silveira F.A., Melo G.A.R., Almeida E.A.B. (2002) Abelhas brasileiras: sistemática e identificação, Ed. IDMAR, Belo Horizonte.
  • Sipes S.D., Tepedino V.J. (2005) Pollen-host specificity and evolutionary patterns of host switching in a clade of specialist bees (Apoidea: Diadasia), Biol. J. Linn. Soc. 86, 487–505 [CrossRef].