Management of Insect Pests with Semiochemicals : Concepts and Practice

Perhaps the best expression of our intent in organ~z~ng this gathering is found in the definition of the word colloquy and its derivations. A gathering allowing familiar and informal conversation among colleagues with similar interests was our objective. Our motives were, of course, complex. Our mai...

Full description

Corporate Author: SpringerLink (Online service)
Other Authors: Mitchell, Everett (Editor)
Format: eBook
Language:English
Published: New York, NY Springer US 1981, 1981
Edition:1st ed. 1981
Subjects:
Online Access:
Collection: Springer Book Archives -2004 - Collection details see MPG.ReNa
LEADER 06315nmm a2200313 u 4500
001 EB000622302
003 EBX01000000000000000475384
005 00000000000000.0
007 cr|||||||||||||||||||||
008 140122 ||| eng
020 |a 9781461332169 
100 1 |a Mitchell, Everett  |e [editor] 
245 0 0 |a Management of Insect Pests with Semiochemicals  |h Elektronische Ressource  |b Concepts and Practice  |c edited by Everett Mitchell 
250 |a 1st ed. 1981 
260 |a New York, NY  |b Springer US  |c 1981, 1981 
300 |a XIV, 514 p  |b online resource 
505 0 |a Session I. Biomonitoring -- 1 Practical Application of Pheromones in Regulatory Pest Management Programs -- 2 Monitoring the Boll Weevil in Technical and Commercial Operations -- 3 Recent Developments in the Use of Pheromones to Monitor Plodia interpunctella and Ephestia cautella -- 4 Biomonitoring for Stored-Product Insects -- 5 The Use of Pheromone Traps to Monitor Distribution and Population Trends of the Gypsy Moth -- 6 Monitoring Codling Moth Populations in British Columbia Apple Orchards -- 7 Monitoring for the Angoumois Grain Moth in Corn -- 8 Sex Attractant Traps: Their Role in the Management of Spruce Budworm -- 9 Future Thrusts for Development of Insect Sex Pheromones as Monitoring Tools -- Session II. Mass Trapping -- 10 The “3-Body” Problem Analogy in Mass-Trapping Programs -- 11 Suppression of Dendroctonus brevicomis by Using a Mass-Trapping Tactic -- 12 Pheromone-Baited Traps and Trap Trees in the Integrated Management of Bark Beetles in Urban Areas --  
505 0 |a Session IV. Formulation, Toxicology, and Registration -- 33 Formulation and Regulation: Constraints on the Development of Semiochemicals for Insect Pest Management -- 34 Position of the U. S. Environmental Protection Agency on Regulation of Biorational Pesticides -- 35 Methodology for Determining the Release Rates of Pheromones from Hollow Fibers -- 36 The Hereon Dispenser Formulation and Recent Test Results -- 37 Formulation, Toxicology and Regulation: Future Thrusts for Development of Semiochemicals in Insect Pest Control -- Session V. Oviposition Disruptants and Antiaggregants -- 38 Oviposition-Deterring Pheromone of the European Cherry Fruit Fly: Status of Research and Potential Applications -- 39 Elucidation and Employment of Semiochemicals in the Manipulation of Entomophagous Insects -- 40 Oviposition-Deterring Pheromone System of Apple Maggot Flies -- Contributors -- Scientific Name -- Common Name -- Chemicals 
505 0 |a 23 Pink Bollworm and Tobacco Budworm Mating Disruption Studies on Cotton -- 24 Research and Development of Pheromones for Insect Control with Emphasis on the Pink Bollworm -- 25 Formate Pheromone Mimics as Mating Disruptants of the Striped Rice Borer Moth, Chilo suppressalis (Walker) -- 26 Disruption of Sex Pheromone Communication in Chilo suppressalis with Pheromone and Analogs -- 27 Field Experiments to Develop Control of the Grape Moth, Eupoecilia ambiguella, by Communication Disruption -- 28 Disruption of Spruce Budworm Mating — State of the Art -- 29 Control of Moth Pests by Mating Disruption in Forests of the Western United States -- 30 Disruption of Southern Pine Beetle Infestations with Attractants and Inhibitors -- 31 Disruption of Long-Distance Pheromone Communication in the Oriental Fruit Moth: Camouflaging the Natural Aerial Trails from Females? -- 32 Future Thrusts on Mating Disruption of Pest Insects with Semiochemicals --  
505 0 |a 13 Pheromone-Based Suppression of Ambrosia Beetles in Industrial Timber Processing Areas -- 14 Deployment of Traps in a Barrier Strategy to Reduce Populations of the European Elm Bark Beetle, and the Incidence of Dutch Elm Disease -- 15 Practical Results from the Mass-Trapping of Ips typographus in Scandinavia -- 16 Mass Trapping for Suppression of Japanese Beetles -- 17 Mass Trapping for Detection, Suppression and Integration with other Suppression Measures Against the Boll Weevil -- 18 Future Thrusts for Developing and Utilizing Mass-Trapping Technology -- Session III. Mating Disruption -- 19 Mating Disruption of Lepidopterous Pests: Current Status and Future Prospects -- 20 Small-Plot Disorientation Tests for Screening Potential Mating Disruptants -- 21 Field and Laboratory Evaluation of Mating Disruptants of Heliothis zea and Spodoptera frugiperda in Florida -- 22 Evaluation of Microencapsulated Formulations of Pheromone Components of the Egyptian Cotton Leafworm in Crete --  
653 |a Plant pathology 
653 |a Plant Pathology 
710 2 |a SpringerLink (Online service) 
041 0 7 |a eng  |2 ISO 639-2 
989 |b SBA  |a Springer Book Archives -2004 
856 |u https://doi.org/10.1007/978-1-4613-3216-9?nosfx=y  |x Verlag  |3 Volltext 
082 0 |a 571.92 
520 |a Perhaps the best expression of our intent in organ~z~ng this gathering is found in the definition of the word colloquy and its derivations. A gathering allowing familiar and informal conversation among colleagues with similar interests was our objective. Our motives were, of course, complex. Our main intent was not, however, to add to the list of books competing for the time of the scientific community at-large. However, while informality was our objective, a lasting document exists in the form of this publication of the presentations forming the skeleton on which we built less formal but meatier communications. We hope you can reconstruct on these bones a perception of the state of the art in the subject at hand. The members of this assemblage are specialists in one or more subdisciplines. Their formal communications are found in texts and journals appropriate to their broader disciplines. Often their friends alone are privy to their less formal thoughts, intuitions, hopes, and especially fears and failures. We hoped by organizing this colloquium to develop familiar and informal conversation among those most interested and active in applying semiochemicals in pest control. That community, like others also shared by Gainesville entomologists, has little or no formal organization or means for assemblage. We proposed on this and future occasions to offer the opportunity to this and similar groups to gather, though we do not presume too much to lead but rather to facilitate conversation