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    Name:
    GE Feng
    Subject:
    Ecology
    Tel/Fax:
    +86-10-64807123  /  +86-10-64807099
    E-mail:
    gef@ioz.ac.cn
    Address:
    The State Key Laboratory of Integrated Management of Pest Insects and Rodents, Institute of Zoology, Chinese Academy of Sciences, 1 Beichen West Road, Chaoyang District, Beijing 100101, P.R.China
    More:
    Group of Population Ecology for Globe Change      

    Resume:

    2009.3 - 2009.8    Visiting Scientist, Department of Entomology, Texas A&M University , College Station.
    2003.7 - 2003.10   Visiting Scientist, Agricultural research and Extension Center at Lubbock, Texas A&M University System.
    1999.11 - 2000.3   Visiting Scientist , Department of Entomology,Ohio State University.
    1996 - present     Professor,  Institute of Zoology,Chinese Academy of Sciences.
    1995.5 - 1995.12   Visiting Scientist , Department of Entomology,Ohio State University.
    1993 - 1996        Associated professor, Institute of Zoology,Chinese Academy of Sciences.
    1987 - 1990        Assistant-Professor, Department of Plant Protection,Hunan Agri. University. 


    Research Interest:

    Our research mainly focuses on insect physiological ecology, behavior ecology, population ecology and integrated pest management (IPM). The population dynamics, community structure and function of pest and their natural enemies in cotton, rice , tea and forest ecosystem are analyzed to elucidate the mechanisms of pest outbreak based on the field investigation and indoor observation. Our main objective is to develop the theory of insect ecological management and to exploit new technique for controlling pest such as insect sex pheromones and other biological pesticides. Now I interested in the response of insect to elevated CO2, O3 and globe clime warming. More than 150 papers have been published in SCI journals and Chinese journals. 


    Public Services:

    Awards and Honors:
    The Second Prize in "Scientific Advance Award of Chinese Academy of Sciences" in 1998
    The excellent Prize n “President’s Award of Chinese Academy of Sciences” in 1993 for Ph.D dissertation.

    Research Grants:

    Selected Publication:
    1. Guo, H., Sun, Y*., Peng X., Wang, Q., Harris, M., & Ge, F.*  2016  Up-regulation of abscisic acid signaling pathway facilitates aphid xylem absorption and osmoregulation under drought stress.   Journal of Experimental Botany, 67:(3): 681–693.
    2. Ouyang F.,  Hui C., Men X.,  Zhang Y.,Fan L.,Shi P., Zhao Z.,Ge F.*  2016  Early eclosion of overwintering cotton bollworm moths from warming temperatures accentuates yield loss in wheat. Agriculture, Ecosystems and Environment. 217  (2016)  89–98
    3. Sun, Y.,Guo, H., Yuan L., Wei J., Zhang W. & Ge, F.*  (2015), Plant stomatal closure improves aphid feeding under elevated CO2. Global Change Biology, 21: 2739-2748
    4. Dong Z., Ouyang F., Lu F., Ge F.*  2015 Shelterbelts in agricultural landscapes conserve ladybird populations. Biocontrol.60: 351-361.
    5. Guo, H., Sun, Y*., Li, Y., Liu, X., Zhang, W., & Ge, F.* (2014). Elevated CO2 decreases the response of the ethylene signaling pathway in Medicago truncatula and increases the abundance of the pea aphid. New Phytologist, 201(1), 279-291.
    6. Guo, H., Sun, Y*., Li, Y., Liu, X., Wang, P., Zhu-Salzman, K., & GE, F.* (2014). Elevated CO2 alters the feeding behaviour of the pea aphid by modifying the physical and chemical resistance of Medicago truncatula. Plant, Cell & Environment. 37, 2158–2168.
    7. Yin, J., Sun, Y., & Ge, F.* (2014). Reduced plant nutrition under elevated CO2 depresses the immunocompetence of cotton bollworm against its endoparasite. Scientific reports, 4. : 4538
    8. Cui, H., Su, J., Wei, J., Hu, Y., & Ge, F.* (2014). Elevated O3 enhances the attraction of whitefly-infested tomato plants to Encarsia formosa. Scientific reports, 4 : 5350
    9. Guo, H., Sun, Y*., Li, Y., Tong, B., Harris, M., Zhu-Salzman, K., & Ge, F.* (2013). Pea aphid promotes amino acid metabolism both in Medicago truncatula and bacteriocytes to favor aphid population growth under elevated CO2. Global Change Biology, 19(10), 3210-3223.
    10. Zhao, Z. H., Shi, P. J., Hui, C., Ouyang, F., Ge, F.*, & Li, B. L. (2013). Solving the pitfalls of pitfall trapping: a two‐circle method for density estimation of ground‐dwelling arthropods. Methods in Ecology and Evolution, 4(9), 865-871.
    11. Ye, L., Fu, X., & Ge, F.* (2012). Enhanced sensitivity to higher ozone in a pathogen-resistant tobacco cultivar. Journal of Experimental Botany, 63(3), 1341-1347.
    12.  Ouyang F, Liu Z, Yin J, Su J, Wang C, Ge F* (2011) Effects of transgenic Bt cotton on over-wintering characteristics and survival of Helicoverpa armigera. J Insec Physiol 57 153–160.
    13. Sun, Y., Cao, H., Yin, J. I. N., Kang, L. E., & Ge, F.* (2010). Elevated CO2 changes the interactions between nematode and tomato genotypes differing in the JA pathway. Plant, Cell & Environment, 33(5), 729-739.
    14. Fu, X., Ye, L., Kang, L., & Ge, F.* (2010). Elevated CO2 shifts the focus of tobacco plant defences from cucumber mosaic virus to the green peach aphid. Plant, Cell & Environment, 33(12), 2056-2064.
    15. Sun YC, Su JW, Ge F*. 2010 Elevated CO2 Reduces the Response of Sitobion avenae (Homoptera: Aphididae) to Alarm Pheromone. Agriculture, Ecosystems and Environment, 135 :140-147.