• Publications
  • Influence
Epidemiological consequences of the mechanical transmission of myxomatosis by mosquitoes.
When examined under similar conditions in the laboratory, the two strains of myxoma virus used to initiate the Australian and European epizootics, and three somewhat attenuated strains recovered inExpand
  • 78
  • 5
The mechanism of food distribution to midgut or diverticula in the mosquito.
  • M. F. Day
  • Biology, Medicine
  • Australian journal of biological sciences
  • 1 November 1954
An examination has been made of factors involved in the despatch of sugars to the diverticulum and blood to the midgut in the mosquito. It is suggested that sense organs observed in the buccal cavityExpand
  • 62
  • 3
THE FINE STRUCTURE OF THE PERITROPHIC MEMBRANES OF CERTAIN INSECTS
1. Some details of the fine structure of the peritrophic membrane of Periplaneta and of several other insects have been determined electron microscopically.2. The membrane appears to be a complexExpand
  • 73
  • 2
The mechanism of the transmission of myxomatosis in the European rabbit (Oryctolagus cuniculus) by the mosquito Aedes aegypti.
THE MECHANISM OF THE TRANSMISSION OF MYXOMATOSIS IN THE EUROPEAN RABBIT ( ORYCTOLAGUS CUNICULUS ) BY THE MOSQUITO AEDES AEGYPTI
  • 56
  • 2
PIGMENT MIGRATION IN THE EYES OF THE MOTH, EPHESTIA KUEHNIELLA ZELLER
The accessory pigment cells in the eyes of Ephestia kuehniella migrate from their distal position between the cones to a more proximal position when exposed to light of sufficient intensity.AExpand
  • 39
  • 2
The number of particles of Sericesthis iridescent virus required to produce infections of Galleria larvae.
For the majority of viruses, the ratio of total countable particles to infective units is more than 10 : 1. Reasons underlying these ratios are reviewed by Sharp (1965) and by Wildy and WatsonExpand
  • 11
  • 2
Colour and colour change in the grasshopper, Kosciuscola tristis
Abstract The males of the small grasshopper ( Kosciuscola tristis ), with a restricted range above 1830 m in the Australian Alps, exhibit a remarkable colour change. They are dark, almost black, whenExpand
  • 22
  • 2
Cytopathic effect of Semliki Forest virus in the mosquito Aedes aegypti.
Summary The mosquito Aedes aegypti was infected with Semliki Forest virus, both by feeding on viremic mice and by the injection of virus into the hemocoele. Transmission of virus to suckling mice wasExpand
  • 85
  • 1