3 edition of Sterility principle for insect control or eradication found in the catalog.
Sterility principle for insect control or eradication
|Statement||jointly organized by the IAEA and FAO and held in Athens, 14-18 September 1970.|
|Series||Proceedings series / International Atomic Energy Agency|
|Contributions||International Atomic Energy Agency., Food and Agriculture Organization.|
The following volumes are in the series: Volume 1 Plant-Disease Development and Control Volume 2 Weed Control Volume 3 Insect-Pest Management and Control Volume 4 Control of Plant-Parasitic Nematodes Volume 5 The Vertebrates That Are Pests: Problems and Control Volume 6 Effects of Pesticides on Fruit and Vegetable Physiology The reports were. Pests control in organic agriculture: Pests control in organic agriculture In organic agriculture, crops protection is based first of all on a good deal of knowledge on agroecosystem (biocenocis and biotope) and information about the target pest, prevention, interactions plant- environment-pest and finally on the use of the allowed pesticides (Annex II-B of the E.C.R. N° /91).
Full text of "The principles of insect control" See other formats. At lower dosages, the sterility was not total but was very high. For males irradiated at 15, 20, 25 Gy, the sterility were %, % and %, respectively. At a dose of 30 Gy, the mean male sterility was % after eggs examined during 31 days oviposition period. These results are very close to those of CALKINS et al.().
E. Reproductive control is the reduction of insect populations by means of physical treatments or substances which cause sterility, alter sexual behavior, or otherwise disrupt the normal reproduction of insects. F. Chemical control is the reduction of insect populations or prevention of . Insect Path. 5: Ignoffo, C. M. Bioassay technique and pathogenicity of a nuclear-polyhedrosis virus of the cabbage looper, Trichoplusia ni (Hübner).
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Get this from a library. Sterility principle for insect control or eradication. Proceedings of a symposium on the sterility principle for insect control or eradiacation jointly organized by the IAEA and FAO and held in Athens, September [International Atomic Energy Agency.; Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations.;].
Jorge Hendrichs, Alan Robinson, in Encyclopedia of Insects (Second Edition), The sterile insect technique (SIT) is a biologically based method for the control of key insect pests.
Wild female insects inseminated by released, radiation-sterilized males do not reproduce, and repeated releases of the sterilized insects lead to a reduction in pest population numbers.
Conference Title: Sterility principle for insect control or eradication. Proceedings of a symposium on the sterility principle for insect control or eradication jointly organized by the IAEA and FAO and held in Athens, September Vienna, Austria, International Atomic Energy Agency.
The inherited sterility in insects is induced by substerilizing doses of ionizing radiation. When partially sterile males mate with wild females, the radiation-induced deleterious effects are inherited by the F1 generation.
As a result, egg hatch is reduced and the resulting offspring are both highly sterile and predominately male. The sterile insect release method (SIRM) for insect pest control with gamma radiation uses the insect pest to control itself. It provides the following advantages: where a pest insect is able to live or survive, the sterile insect will duplicate its behavior, therefore, there is no haven for the pest; the insect pest need not, reach a high population level, as is necessary before a system such.
Symposium on the Sterility Principle for Insect Control or Eradication,( Athens) Title(s): Sterility principle for insect control ; proceedings of the Symposium on the Sterility Principle for Insect Control, jointly organized by the International Atomic Energy Agency and the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, and.
Adkisson, P. Weak-links in the population dynamics and diapause of Heliothis zea (Boddie) which might be exploited by the sterile-insect release technique, pp.
–In Proceedings, Symposium: Sterility Principle for Insect Control or Eradication. International Atomic Energy Agency and Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, 14–18 SeptemberAthens, by: Sterility Principle for Insect Control or Eradication Proceedings of a Symposium, Athens, Greece, 14 - 18 September STI/PUB/, IAEA, Vienna ().
Part I - Part II - Part III - Part IV - Part V • Application of Induced Sterility for Control of Lepidopterous Populations [pdf]. Proceedings of a Panel, Vienna, Austria, 1- 5 June Conference Title: Sterility principle for insect control or eradication.
Proceedings of a symposium on the sterility principle for insect control or eradication jointly organized by the IAEA and FAO and held in Athens, September Vienna, Austria, International Atomic Energy by: Suppression or elimination of vector populations is a tried and tested method for reducing vector-borne disease, and a key component of integrated control programs.
Genetic methods have the potential to provide new and improved methods for vector control. The required genetic technology is simpler than that required for strategies based on population replacement and is likely to be available Cited by: Sterility Principle for Insect Control or Eradication Proceedings of a Symposium North Africa Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, Rome, Italy (), ISBN About this Book The sterile insect technique (SIT) is an environment-friendly method of pest control that integrates well into area-wide integrated pest management (AW-IPM) programmes.
The sterile insect technique (SIT), one of various strategies to achieve control of insect pests, is capable of achieving eradication, if certain conditions are met [13, 14]. The SIT is species. The sterile insect technique (SIT) is an environment-friendly method of pest control that integrates well into area-wide integrated pest management (AW-IPM) programmes.
A first of its kind, this book takes a generic, comprehensive, and global approach in describing the principles and practice of the SIT. In Proceedings, Symposium: Sterility Principle for Insect Control or Eradication. International Atomic Energy Agency, and the Food and Agriculture Organization of the United Nations, 14–18 SeptemberAthens, Greece.
STI/PUB/ IAEA, Vienna, Austria. Google ScholarCited by: Maxwell J. Scott, Mark Q. Benedict, in Genetic Control of Malaria and Dengue, Eradication of the New World Screwworm Fly Cochliomyia hominivorax Using the Sterile Insect Technique.
The first application of the sterile insect technique (SIT), and arguably the most successful, has been in the eradication of Cochliomyia hominivorax from all of North and Central America [3,4].
The sterile insect technique is an environmentally-friendly insect pest control method involving the mass-rearing and sterilization, using radiation, of a target pest, followed by the systematic area-wide release of the sterile males by air over defined areas, where they mate with wild females resulting in no offspring and a declining pest population.
If the importance of the factor of isolation had not been properly appraised in connection with early experiments to test the principle of screw- worm eradication by sterile-insect releases, it is almost certain that the sterile-male method could not have been demonstrated as a practical way to eliminate or control populations of this important.
46 INSECT-PEST MANAGEMENT AND CONTROL control and regulatory measures may not be available. Even when there is basic laboratory-research information about the particular pest, the adaptation of these data to large-scale quarantine or control operations requires consider- able expansion and field evaluation.
Infectious diseases remain a leading cause of morbidity, disability, and mortality worldwide. Lower respiratory infections are the third leading causes of death worldwide and their control is a constant challenge that faces health workers and public health officials in both industrialized and developing countries.
This chapter provides a global and comprehensive view of the principles of. Writings of Dr. Edward F. Knipling, To print selected items, please check the box next to each desired item.
When your selection is complete, click Print The Selected Entries.The sterile insect technique supplements other controls in an eradication attempt at an isolated group of orchards in Hawke’s Bay, New Zealand.
There has been no attempt in New Zealand to characterize potential sources of uncontrolled peri-urban populations, which we predicted to .In The Potential Role of the Sterility Method for Insect Population Control With Special Reference to Combining This Method With Conventional Methods." U.S.
Agricultural Research Service ARS (): [Rep.]. Knipling, E. F. "Possibilities of Insect Control or Eradication through the Use of Sexually Sterile Males.".