5 edition of Indian chalcidoid parasitoids of the tetrastichinae (hymenoptera : eulophidae) found in the catalog.
Indian chalcidoid parasitoids of the tetrastichinae (hymenoptera : eulophidae)
T. C. Narendran
|Statement||T.C. Narendran ; edited by the director, Zoological Survey of India, Kolkata.|
|Series||Records of the Zoological Survey of India -- occasional paper no. 272|
|Contributions||Zoological Survey of India.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||vi, 386 p. :|
|Number of Pages||386|
|LC Control Number||2008307023|
Specimens of a chalcidoid parasite reared by Wm. L., Jellison and Cornelius B. Philip, of the Rocky Mountain Spotted Fever Laboratory of the United States Public Health Service at Hamilton, Montana, from pupae of Protociilliphora avium Shannon and Dobroscky infesting bird nests appear to represent a genus and species new to science and are described below. The 1 5 species of chalcidoid parasitoids of GS known for the south-eastern Europe are listed, and a comparison of the parasitoid complexes of T urkey and some of other European countries is given. The observations revealed that the scale was heavily parasitized in the unsprayed plots. Parasitism by the chalcidoid complexes did not differ in.
Parasitoids of butterﬂies fall into two insect orders, Diptera and Hymenoptera. In both cases the adults are free-living and the larvae develop (whether solitarily or gregariously) by feeding on a single immature host which is killed as a result (cases of survival have occasionally been. People may be surprised to learn there are many beneficial flies that prey on garden fact, parasitoid flies are second only to parasitoid wasps in the sheer magnitude of pest insects they kill. There are 12 families of flies with thousands of species in which some members are parasitoids, but of these the tachinids are the most important.
The serphoid and chalcidoid parasites of the hessian fly by Gahan, A. B. (Arthur Burton), Topics Hessian flies, Host-parasite relationships, Parasitic insects, parasitoids, biological control agents, host-parasite relationships, natural enemies, grain crops, insect pests, plant pests This book is available with additional data at. parasitoids (inundative biocontrol). It can be spectacularly successful: the biocontrol campaign against the cassava mealy bug, a South American pest that ended up in Africa, cost $47 million but led to benefits estimated at somewhere between $9 billion and $20 billion.
Impacts of design/information technology on project outcomes
Capitalist Nigger: The Road to Success
This is on me
great controversy between Christ and Satan during the Christian dispensation
John C. Baker
Advances in nanomaterials and nanostructures
Studies in maternal health
The Canadian economy and disarmament
Twentieth century Negro literature
General Allens address.
Somewhere in the West Country
political life of American teachers
The genera and species of the subfamily Tetrastichinae of the family Eulophidae of Indian subcontinent are reviewed in the light of discovery of several new taxa from the region and recent changes and advances in the taxonomy of this subfamily in other geographic regions.
The Indian subcontinent includes India, Sri Lanka, Nepal, Myanmar, Bhutan, Bangladesh and Pakistan. 33 genera (out of 34 Cited by: Get this from a library. Indian chalcidoid parasitoids of the Tetrastichinae (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae). [T C Narendran; Zoological Survey of India.].
Indian Chalcidoid Parasitoids of the Tetrastichinae (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae) Occ. paper no. () Download article (PDF) | View article (DjVu) A Review of Bracon Species of India with a Key to Indian Species Occ.
paper no. () Download article (PDF) | View article (DjVu) Eulophinae (Hymenoptera:Eulophidae) Fauna of India | pp 1 - Abstract. An illustrated key is given to 28 genera, representing 10 families of at least 50 chalcidoid parasitoids and hyperparasitoids recorded from Choristoneura species (Tortricidae), or their primary parasitoids, in America north of Mexico.
Indian chalcidoid parasitoids of the tetrastichinae book Illustrated key to the native and introduced chalcidoid parasitoids of filth flies in America north of Mexico (Hymenoptera: Chalcidoidea) Gary A.P.
Gibson -- Chalcidoid Parasitoids of Filth Flies -- page 1 # M. raptoroides Kogan & Legner # M. uniraptor Kogan & Legner # M. zaraptor Kogan & Legner. Currently the Indian fauna associated to 34 genera and species belongs to Tetrastichinae .
Narendran, T.C., Indian chalcidoid parasitoids of the Tetrastichinae (Hymenoptera. The member of subfamily Tetrastichinae are important parasitoids of number of [6, 7] made an excellent contribution to the fauna of Indian Tetrastichinae which includes 34 genera and species. Still many species are waiting to be discovered and employed in pest management system.
Correct identification and. Chalcidoid parasitoids diversity of each XBs families are summarized in Fig. In addition to the number of chalcidoid species recorded for various XBs families, the number of chalcidoid species (and genera) known for those XB species within their respective family is also recorded (Fig.
Among XBs families, the greatest. An illustrated key is given to 28 genera, representing 10 families of at least 50 chalcidoid parasitoids and hyperparasitoids recorded from Choristoneura species (Tortricidae), or their primary parasitoids, in America north of Mexico.
We include species reared throughout a year study of the parasitoids and hyperparasitoids associated with the spruce budworm, Choristoneura fumiferana. Indian chalcidoid parasitoids of the Tetrastichinae (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae). Records of the Zoological Survey of India, Occasional Paper, No Zoological Survey of India, Kolkatha.
The serphoid and chalcidoid parasites of the hessian fly / Related Titles. Series: Miscellaneous publication / United States Department of Agriculture ; no. Gahan, A. (Arthur Burton), Type. Book Material. Published material. Publication info. parasitoid Parasitoids, which parasitize other arthropods by depositing eggs in the pupae, larvae, or eggs of their hosts.
(Left) A female ichneumonid, or ichneumon, wasp (family Ichneumonidae) lays her eggs in the host larvae by means of her ovipositor. (Right) A wasp from genus Trichogramma (family Trichogrammatidae) develops within a host egg and emerges as an adult. parasitoids belong to the Chalcidoidea, Ichneumonidea and Cynipodea (Hymenoptera).
Of these, chalcidoid parasitoids are reported to constitute the most dominant group (Murphy and LaSalle, ). In recent years, the population size of pest species has increased dramatically and.
Donald C. Weber, in Insect Pests of Potato, Early Work with Parasitoids, and Changing Context. A parasitoid “ Tetrastichus sp.” was mentioned by Romney (), and described later by Burks () as Tetrastichus triozae. Pletsch () in Montana and Johnson () in Colorado concluded that Tetrastichus (now Tamarixia) triozae was not a promising biocontrol agent for potato psyllid.
Parasitoids are often called parasites, but the term parasitoid is more technically accepted. Generally, the parasitoids kill their hosts but in some circumstances the host may complete their full life cycle before death.
Parasitoids are the most common type of natural enemy introduced for biocontrol of insect pests. A Field Book of the Lizards of India | Indian SeashellsPolyplacophora and Gastropoda (1) | Indian Chalcidoid Parasitoids of the Tetrastichinae (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae) | The Indian Academy of Sciences This book was scanned by the Servants of Knowledge, a collection of volunteers dedicated to promoting the increase and diffusion of knowledge.
Indian Chalcidoid Parasitoids of the Tetrastichinae (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae) by Narendran, T. texts. eye favorite 0 comment 0. Among the seven hymenopteran families (other than Trichogrammatidae), which are known to exploit the eggs of pest insects, Scelionidae and Mymaridae are entirely egg parasitoids, while Encyrtidae.
Indian Chalcidoid Parasitoids of the Tetrastichinae (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae). Occasional Paper No. Zoological Survey of India, Kolkata. vi + pp. Notes [ edit ]. Parasitoids. Insect parasitoids have an immature life stage that develops on or within a single insect host, ultimately killing the host, hence the value of parasitoids as natural enemies.
Adult parasitoids are free-living and may be predaceous. Parasitoids are often called parasites, but the term parasitoid is more technically correct. This book synthesizes the work of both schools of parasitoid biology and asks how a consideration of evolutionary biology can help us understand the behavior, ecology, and diversity of the approximately one to two million species of parasitoid found on earth.
After a general introduction to parasitoid natural history and taxonomy, the first Reviews: 1.A book covering our current knowledge of the chemical ecology of insect parasitoids is therefore particularly timely and will appeal to a large number of potential readers worldwide, from university students to senior scientists.Parasitoids (mated, ≥2 days old) were held in a clear plastic container (10 cm diameter, 5 cm height) with 10% honey water solution as a food source and 8–10 fresh or frozen H.
halys egg masses provided twice a week. Parasitized egg masses were kept at 26°C, 60% humidity, and 16L:8D photoperiod.