Background Information - Entomological Collections
The following references serve as reference list for the ESA Position Statement on Entomological Collections.
REFERENCES FOR THE ESA POSITION STATEMENT ON THE IMPORTANCE OF ENTOMOLOGICAL COLLECTIONS
Ariño, A. H. 2010. Approaches to estimating the universe of natural history collections data. Biodiversity Informatics 7: 81–92.
Drew, J. 2011. The role of natural history institutions and bioinformatics in conservation biology. Conservation Biology 25: 1250–1252.
Duckworth, W. D., H. H. Genoways, and C. L. Rose. 1993. Preserving natural science collections: chronicle of our environmental heritage. Mammalogy Papers: University of Nebraska – Lincoln. Washington, DC. iii+140 pp.
Federal Interagency Committee on Invasive Terrestrial Animals and Pathogens (ITAP) Systematics Subcommittee. 2008. Protecting America’s economy, environment, health, and security against invasive species requires a strong federal program in systematic biology. ITAP, Washington, DC. 55 pp.
Feeley, K. J., and M. R. Silman. 2011. Keep collecting: accurate species distribution modelling requires more collections than previously thought. Diversity and Distributions 17: 1132–1140.
Frewin, A., C. Scott-Dupree, and R. Hanner. 2013. DNA barcoding for plant protection: applications and summary of available data for arthropod pests. CAB Reviews 8, 018: 1–13.
Hawksworth, D. L. 2004. Biological papers without cited voucher material are so much waste paper. European Science Editing 30: 81–83.
Interagency Working Group on Scientific Collections, National Science and Technology Council, Committee on Science. 2009. Scientific collections: mission-critical infrastructure of federal science agencies. Office of Science and Technology Policy, Washington, DC. 47 pp.
Kemp, C. 2015. Museums: the endangered dead. Nature 518: 292–294.
Krell, F.T., and Q. D. Wheeler. 2014. Specimen collection: plan for the future. Science 344: 815–816.
Lister, A. M., and Climate Change Research Group. 2011. Natural history collections as sources of long-term datasets. Trends in Ecology & Evolution 26: 153–154.
Miller, S. E. 1991. Biological diversity and the need to nurture systematics collections. American Entomologist 37: 76.
Miller, S. E. 1991. Entomological collections in the United States and Canada. American Entomologist 37: 77–84.
Miller, S. E. 2007. DNA barcoding and the renaissance of taxonomy. Proceedings of the National Academy of Sciences 104: 4775–4776.
Miller, S. E., W. J. Kress, and C. K. Samper. 2004. Crisis for biodiversity collections. Science 303: 310.
Natural Sciences Collections Association. 2005. A matter of life and death – natural science collections: why keep them and why fund them? Natural Sciences Collections Association, Yeadon, Leeds, UK. 13 pp.
Pimentel, D., L. Lach, R. Zuniga, and D. Morrison. 2000. Environmental and economic costs of nonindigenous species in the United States. BioScience 50: 53–65.
Pimentel, D., R. Zuniga, and D. Morrison. 2005. Update on the environmental and economic costs associated with alien-invasive species in the United States. Ecological Economics 52: 273–288.
Pyke, G. H., and P. R. Ehrlich. 2010. Biological collections and ecological/environmental research: a review, some observations and a look to the future. Biological Reviews 85: 247–266.
Rocha, L. A., A. Aleixo, G. Allen, F. Almeda, et al. 2014. Specimen collections: an essential tool. Science 344: 814–815.
Suarez, A. V., and N. D. Tsutsui. 2004. The value of museum collections for research and society. BioScience 54: 66–74.
Tewksbury, J. J., J. G. T. Anderson, J. D. Bakker, T. J. Billo, et al. 2014. Natural history’s place in science and society. BioScience 64: 300–310.
Warren, A. 2015. Why we still collect butterflies. The Conversation. https://theconversation.com/why-we-still-collect-butterflies-41485 (last accessed 02 Dec 2019)
Winker, K. 2004. Natural history museums in a postbiodiversity era. BioScience 54: 455–459.