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Home / Journals American Journal of Entomology / Advances in Insect Taxonomy and Evolution
Advances in Insect Taxonomy and Evolution
Submission DeadlineJun. 10, 2020

Submission Guidelines:

Lead Guest Editor
Department of Biological Sciences, Faculty of Science, Mkwawa University College of Education, University of Dar es Salaam, Iringa, Tanzania
Guest Editors
  • Claudio J Bidau
    Laboratorio de Genética Evolutiva, Universidad Nacional de Misiones, Posadas, Posadas, Argentina
  • Mouhssen Lahlou
    Ministry of Higher Education and Scientific Research, Rabat, Morocco
  • Rewaida Abdel-Hakim Abdel-Gaber
    Zoology Department, Cairo University, Cairo, Egypt
  • Eyyüp Mennan Yildirim
    Adnan Menderes University, Adnan, Turkey
  • Manoel Fernando Demétrio
    Universidade Federal da Grande Dourados, Dourados, Brazil
  • Anitha Byabato Philbert
    Department of Zoology and Wildlife Conservation, University of Dar es Salaam, Dar es Salaam, Tanzania
  • Sunday Ekesi
    International Centre of Insect Physiology and Ecology, Nairobi, Kenya
  • Seydou Diabate
    Department of Plant Health, Jomo Kenyatta University of Agriculture and Technology, Nairobi, Kenya
  • Liande Wang
    Plant Protection College, Fujian Agriculture and Forestry University, Fuzhou, Fujian, China
  • Hossein Lotfalizadeh
    Department of Plant Protection, Iranian Research Institute of Plant Protection, Tehran, Iran
  • Michael Balke
    Department of Entomology, The Natural History Museum, London, UK
  • Marc A. Branham
    Department of Entomology and Nematology, University of Florida, Gainesville, USA
  • Boris D. Kasseney
    Department of Zoology and Animal Biology, University of Lomé, Lomé, Togo
  • Temitope Kehinde
    Department of Zoology, Obafemi Awolowo University, Ile-Ife, Nigeria
  • Amit Kumer Neogi
    Communicable Diseases, BRAC, DHaka, Bangladesh
Insects are the most diverse group of organisms, meaning that the numbers of species of insects are more than any other group. They approximate 80 percent of the world's species. The number of insect species is believed to be between six and ten million and there are about 1.2 million species to be recorded by science. The number of species that scientists think are left to be discovered is around 8.7 million. These great numbers of insect species and individuals were created by a number of factors including their long geological history, the capability of flight, their small size that allows survival in many various habitats, their ability to store sperm for delayed fertilization, and their general adaptive abilities to the environment. Insects have remarkable fertility and reproductive abilities, which have usually led to the vast numbers of individuals in nature. For example, the East African termite queens have been recorded to lay an egg every two seconds, amounting to 43,000 eggs each day. The big number of descendants of one pair of this insect would occupy different niches with different environments with different challenges subject to adaptation or evolution. The existing knowledge gap on insects means an endless task of entomologists to sort and classify these unique animals for updating their taxonomic status. A special issue of the American Journal of Entomology will therefore help to publish articles with a special focus on advances in emerging information on taxonomy and evolution of insects for their updated classification.
Aims and Scope:
  1. Insect adaptation
  2. Insect biogeography
  3. Insect diversity
  4. Insect evolution
  5. Insect phylogeny
  6. Insect taxonomy
  7. Insect molecular differentiation
Guidelines for Submission
Manuscripts should be formatted according to the guidelines for authors

Please download the template to format your manuscript.

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