3 edition of Attractatns [i.e. Attractants] for the Japanese beetle found in the catalog.
Attractatns [i.e. Attractants] for the Japanese beetle
Walter E. Fleming
by Agricultural Research Service; for sale by the Supt. of Docs., U.S. Govt. Print. Off. in Washington
Written in English
Bibliography: p. 83-87.
|Other titles||Attractatns for the Japanese beetle, Attractants for the Japanese beetle|
|Statement||[by Walter E. Fleming]|
|Series||United States. Dept. of Agriculture. Technical bulletin ;, no. 1399, Technical bulletin (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) ;, no. 1399.|
|LC Classifications||S21 .A72 no. 399|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iv, 87 p.|
|Number of Pages||87|
|LC Control Number||78601003|
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The Japanese Beetle and Its Control PB The Japanese beetle, Popillia japonica Newman, has been in the United States since the grubs feed primarily in the top 2 inches of the soil. In areas of turf (i.e., lawns, golf courses and pastures) many of the grubs remain in the soil-thatch interface where.
Chemical attractants. Insects and other arthropods are attracted to animal and plant hosts through chemicals either on contact or in the air (see section, “Food-baited jars” and “Baiting for moths and beetles”).
Their keen ability to detect odors also allows them to detect other insects of the same or even unrelated species. Japanese beetle, common name for a destructive beetle, Popillia japonica, of the scarab beetle scarab beetle or scarab, name for members of a large family of heavy-bodied, oval beetles (the Scarabaeidae), with ab species distributed throughout most of the world and over 1, in North America.
Japanese beetle population levels, varietal susceptibility, age of vineyard (i.e., young or mature), canopy size, and; crop load. Heavy infestations in vineyards may require more than 1 insecticide application so frequent and thorough scouting of vineyards is necessary throughout the season.
Distribution Top of page. japonica originates from north-eastern Asia where it is native in northern Japan and in the far east of Russia (Fleming, a).Fleming’s (a) report of P. japonica in China and Korea, probably referred to closely-related species, but not the Japanese beetle (Ping, ; Reed et al., ).
In Japan, the beetle is most abundant in northern Honshu and all of. Japanese Beetles can decimate crops above and below ground, leaving huge swaths of land barren and unproductive.
These grubs are naturally detritivores (meaning that they eat decomposing materials), but they also feed on plant roots. Once they start to feed on roots, water and nutrient uptake is severely hindered.
This results in brown and patchy dead spots in turf, lack of plant vigor and. A Japanese beetle grub. Physical removal and trapping of adults: Removing beetles by hand, or trapping, may provide adequate protection for small plantings when beetle numbers are low.
However, Japanese beetle adults are capable of migrating from other areas, and the presence of beetles on or near a plant will attract more beetles. Japanese Beetles Are Coming On Strong in Some Areas; July 5, During the past couple of weeks, Japanese beetles have made their presence known in several areas of Illinois, especially in southwestern and east-central counties.
Reports of extremely large numbers of Japanese beetles have been common. Japanese Beetles Facilitate Feeding by Green June Beetles (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae) on Ripening Grapes Article (PDF Available) in Environmental Entomology 37(2) May with Reads.
The feasibility of disrupting sexual communication in oriental beetle, Anomala orientalis (Waterhouse), was evaluated by placing ChemTica dispensers/ha ( g active ingredient/ha) that.
went from effective tool in medical entomology to overused/abused tool in agricultural entomology, lead to development of CHs and eventually OPs, overuse - environmental build up, non specificity - toxic to many taxa like non targeted insects, resistance development - overtime a given insecticide loses effectiveness against target pest insect.
Japanese Society of ScarabaeoidologyMASUMUSHI - Special Publication of the Japanese Society of Scarabaeoidology Jameson, Mary Liz, Phylogenetic Analysis of the Subtribe Rutelina & Revision of the Rutela Generic Groups (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae: Rutelinae: Rutelini).