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Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

1 edition of Distribution, abundance and control of Heliothis species in cotton and other host plants. found in the catalog.

Distribution, abundance and control of Heliothis species in cotton and other host plants.

Distribution, abundance and control of Heliothis species in cotton and other host plants.

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Published by Oklahoma Agricultural Experiment Station] in [Stillwater, Okla .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Heliothis zea -- Southern States.,
  • Cotton -- Diseases and pests -- Southern States.,
  • Tobacco -- Diseases and pests -- Southern States.

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesBollworm and tobacco budworm in cotton.
    SeriesSouthern cooperative series -- bull. 169.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination92 p. ;
    Number of Pages92
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15534785M

    Distribution, Abundance, and Diversity of Sponges Janie Wulff1 Contents 1. Introduction sponges with other animals, plants, or macroalgae have been demonstrated to increase abundance, habitat distribution, and diversity of all participants. Overgrowth by sponges benefits many other species (review in Wulff, d). Sponges growing. The Ecology of Heliothis Species in Relation to Agroecosystems G P Fitt Annual Review of Entomology Biological Control with Trichogramma: Advances, Successes, and Potential of Their Use Sandy M. Smith Annual Review of Entomology INSECT PESTS OF PIGEONPEA AND THEIR MANAGEMENT T. G. Shanower, J. Romeis, and E. M. Minja.

    Several species of bigeyed bugs are found in Texas cotton; however, the two most abundant species are G. punctipes [Say]), a large grey species, and G. uliginosus [Say]), a small black species. All bigeyed bugs found on cotton have distinctively broad heads, large conspicuous eyes and range in length from 1/8 to 1/4 inch.   The two spotted spider mite, Tetranychus urticae Koch (Acari: Tetranychidae), is a pest of cotton in Australia yet has received little attention. To develop sampling strategies for pest management the seasonal abundance and intra-crop distribution of T. urticae on cotton was studied. T. urticae colonized cotton crops at seedling emergence in October.. Populations declined through November.

    Heliothis ("Bull worm") species are one of the major pests of field crops worldwide, including sorghum, tomatoes, lettuce, and cotton. Pest problems have intensified over the years as the total area given to agricultural host plants has increased. The Recognition of Cryptic Species Among Economically Important Insects Collecting Immature and Adult Heliothis for Distribution, Host, and Parasite Records Laboratory Culture of Heliothis Species and Identification of Disease Trapping Methods for Adults Estimating the Abundance of Adults and Immatures Life Tables


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Distribution, abundance and control of Heliothis species in cotton and other host plants Download PDF EPUB FB2

Heliothis virescens, commonly known as the tobacco budworm, is a moth of the family Noctuidae found throughout the eastern and southwestern United States along with parts of Central America and South America.

It is a major pest of field crops including tobacco (as its common name suggests) and r, it is able to thrive on a wide variety of host plants ranging from fruits Class: Insecta. Abstract. Helicoverpa armigera (Hübner) infests many economically important crops in India, including cotton, pigeonpea, chickpea, sunflower, corn, chili, tomato, and okra.

These crops are cultivated in proximity to each other in central and southern India. The current study examined the relative abundance of H.

armigera on different host crops within a crop by:   Financial support for this study came from Illinois Agricultural Experiment Station Regional Research Funds in conjunction with Southern Regional Project S Distribution Abundance, and Control of Heliothis Species in Cotton and Other Host Plants, and Cited by: 4.

Lincoln, C. () Distribution, abundance and control of Heliothis spp. in cotton and other host plants., Oklahoma Agricultural Experimental Station, Oklahoma State University, Stillwater, OK. Control of Heliothis: cotton, tobacco, and many other host plants.

A summary ofthe data on biology, As noted in the CAB Distribution Map 09(8) Heliothis occurs up to the shore of the Balti.

Twine PH, Distribution and economic importance of Heliothis (Lep.: Noctuidae) and of their natural enemies and host plants in Australia. In: King EG, Jackson RD (eds) Proceedings of the Workshop on Biological Control of Heliothis: Increasing the Effectiveness of Natural Enemies NovemberDistribution Delhi.

Ridgway RL, Lingren PD () Predaceous and parasitic arthropods as regulators of Heliothis populations. In: Distribution, abundance, and control of Heliothis species in cotton and other host plants.

Southern Coop Ser Bull – Google Scholar. scutigera is not an especially important pest of cotton, but can cause damage to late maturing bolls and reach more serious levels of infestation when cotton is grown near other host plants.

During the past 80 years, species in 43 genera of parasitic Hymenoptera have been collected with or reared from pink bollworm infesting cotton (Gordh. The cotton bollworm Helicoverpa armigera (Hübner) (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) is a widespread pest of many cultivated and wild plants in Europe, Africa, Asia, and Australia.

Inthis species was reported in Brazil, attacking various host crops in the midwestern and northeastern regions of the country and is now found countrywide. Apolygus lucorum (Meyer-Dür) (Hemiptera: Miridae) is one of the most important herbivores in a broad range of cultivated plants, including cotton, cereals, vegetables, and fruit crops in China.

In this manuscript, we report on a 6-year long study in which (adult) A. lucorum abundance was recorded on plant species from 39 families from early July to mid-September. Cotton (Gossypium barbadense L.) in Egypt is attacked by various pests and diseases during the different stages of its cotton leafworm (Spodoptera littoralis (Boisduval)), the pink bollworm (Pectinophora gossypiella (Saunders)) and the American bollworm (Heliothis armigera (Hübner)) are the primary pests of cotton causing most damage.

The system of cotton pest. host (tobacco) in the state may effectively limit oviposition of H. virescens in cotton for much of the season, which reduces the need for chemical control in that crop. Ramaswamy et al. () proposed that damaging populations of tobacco budworm occur in cotton only because of the abundance of the plants in what they termed a “no choice”.

The cotton bollworm, corn earworm, or Old World (African) bollworm (Helicoverpa armigera) (also known as the scarce bordered straw in the UK, where it is a migrant) is a moth, the larvae of which feed on a wide range of plants, including many important cultivated is a major pest in cotton and one of the most polyphagous and cosmopolitan pest species.

Existing literature pertaining to these early-season cotton insect pests was examined to identify factors favoring their distribution and abundance and the importance of insect control tactics used at planting. The relative importance of some of these pests is dependent on the cotton-growing region and impacted by local production practices.

Plants of two host types (C3 versus C4) were identified using the SCI analysis, and tarnished plant bug adults reared as immatures on the plants retained a carbon isotopic signature similar to the.

The key pest of cotton in the Sudan Gezira (Fig. 1) is the bollworm Heliothis armigera Hb.(Lepidoptera: Noctuidae). Traditionally this has been “controlled” by DDT applied at 1 kg/ha, and efficiency of application determined by the recovery and distribution of DDT on horizontal surfaces, which are supposed to simulate leaves on which Heliothis larvae crawl, and sometimes eat, in their.

The study examined the species Caltha palustris along the banks of Carp Creek in Northern Michigan to investigate which abiotic factors determine the distribution and abundance of semi-aquatic plants. Palustris, commonly known as the Marsh Marigold, is widely distributed throughout Eurasia, Alaska, the Pacific Northwest.

Maintenance of the cotton bollworm, Heliothis armigera Hübner (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) in laboratory culture—II. Determination of larval instars, their growth and modulation of development.

International Journal of Tropical Insect Science, Vol. 13, Issue. 03, p. Wardhaugh KG, Room PM, Greenup LR () The incidence of Heliothis armigera (Hubner) and H.

punctigera Wallengren (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae) on cotton and other host-plants in the Namoi Valley of New South Wales. Bulletin of Entomological Resea –   When the newly-molted final instar larvae of both species were transferred onto detached tobacco leaves (common host plants for both species), cotton bolls (cut in half; favored host plant for H.

Barber GW () Seasonal availability of food plants of two species of Heliothis in eastern Georgia. J Econ Entomol – View Article Google Scholar Stadelbacher E () Role of early-season wild and naturalized host plants in the buildup of the F1 generation of Heliothis. The wetland indicator status ratings from the National Wetland Plant List (NWPL) are now on our species profile pages and are fully searchable.

NRCS pollinator references and documents--Updated See NRCS pollinator-related literature and documentation, including the updated Technical Note TNB - Using Farm Bill Programs for.Suggested Citation:"Development of Cotton Plants Resistant to Heliothis spp.

and Other Cotton Insects."National Research Council. Insect-Plant gton, DC: The National Academies Press. doi: /