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Aspects of the ecology of siricid woodwasps (Hymenoptera: Siricidae) in Europe, North Africa and Turkey with special reference to the biological control of Sirex noctilio F. in Australia.
Data is presented on distribution, flight periods and sexratios, factors leading to the susceptibility of timber to siricid infestation and the types of timber and host tree species infested, and levels of parasitism by the various parasitoid species.
ECOLOGY OF DLING BEETLES IN THE FRENCH MEDITERRANEAN REGION (COLEOPTERA: SCARABAEIDAE)
Si no fuera por la actividad de los insectos escarabeidos coprófagos, en las tierras bajo pastoreo el estiércol podría convertirse en el cuello de botella en el proceso de reciclaje de la materia…
Post-release evaluation of biological control of Bemisia tabaci biotype "B" in the USA and the development of predictive tools to guide introductions for other countries
Selecting arthropod biological control agents against arthropod pests: Can the science be improved to decrease the risk of releasing ineffective agents?
Population dynamics of Plutella xylostella (Lep., Yponomeutidae) and its parasitoids in the region of Brasilia
Abstract: The diamond back moth Plutella xylostella (L.) is the most serious pest of Brassicaceae in the world. It is resistant to many insecticides which has led to a search for alternative…
SEASONAL PHENOLOGY AND NATURAL ENEMIES OF MACONELLICOCCUS HIRSUTUS (HEMIPTERA: PSEUDOCOCCIDAE) IN AUSTRALIA
Foreign exploration for natural enemies of pink hibiscus mealybug, Maconellicoccus hirsutus, was conducted in Australia from 2000 to 2002 with minor population peaks in the summer months.
Entomopathogenic Fungi for Control of Bemisia tabaci Biotype B: Foreign Exploration, Research and Implementation
Variation in the Bemisia tabaci s. 1. species complex (Hemiptera: Aleyrodidae) and its natural enemies leading to successful biological control of Bemisia biotype B in the USA
Parasitoids of the Bemisia tabaci species complex collected in Spain and Thailand were evaluated as biological control agents of B. tabacibiotype B in cole crops in Texas, USA, suggesting a positive correlation between the centres of diversity of compatible parasitoid–host complexes.
CHAPTER 6. South Temperate Dung Beetles