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Ochlerotatus sierrensis

Known as: Aedes sierrensis 
 
National Institutes of Health

Papers overview

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2015
2015
Several thousand species of beetles evolved impressive, exaggerated horns or horn-like structures. The horn phenotypic patterns… Expand
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2000
2000
The generalist feeding strategy of larvae of the western tree hole mosquito, Aedes sierrensis, is central to understanding the… Expand
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1993
1993
In laboratory and field tests, larvae of the western tree hole mosquito, Aedes sierrensis (Ludlow), were flushed by rainfall from… Expand
1986
1986
Octomyomermis troglodytis was found infecting Aedes sierrensis larvae in 14.5% of 165 tree holes sampled between 1982 and 1986… Expand
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1985
1985
  • W. Hawley
  • Journal of medical entomology
  • 1985
  • Corpus ID: 43003688
Aedes sierrensis is typical of most mosquitoes in that larger females lay more eggs per batch and females blood fed to repletion… Expand
1984
1984
Abstract Two entomopathogenic species of the hyphomycete genus Tolypocladium are described in detail. Tolypocladium extinguens sp… Expand
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1984
1984
Colonized and field-collected female Culex tarsalis, infected with St. Louis encephalitis, (SLE) virus by intrathoracic… Expand
1982
1982
Two sites in Tehama Co., northern California, USA, were studied during May–July 1980 to determine potential mosquito vectors of… Expand
Highly Cited
1980
Highly Cited
1980
Female Aedes albopictus and Aedes epactius infected by inoculation with St. Louis encephalitis (SLE) virus transmitted virus… Expand
Highly Cited
1968
Highly Cited
1968
The ability of the fungus Beauveria bassiana to kill mosquito larvae, adults, and eggs was challenged with Culex tarsalis, Culex… Expand