2 edition of Pesticide Resistance In Arthropods found in the catalog.
|LC Classifications||January 31, 1991|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 137 p. :|
|Number of Pages||59|
nodata File Size: 10MB.
eds Combating Resistance to Xenobiotics: Biological and Chemical Approaches. Various theoretical models Kable and Jeffery, 1980 indicate that insecticide mixtures can significantly delay resistance development only when a portion of the population of each gen- eration escapes selection.
Analysis of Global Pesticide Resistance in Arthropods M. Therefore, their frequency 340 TACTICS FOR PREVENTION AND MANAGEMENT declines during generations between applications Pesticide Resistance In Arthropods the compound Geor- ghiou, 1980b. Most field trials were conducted on such a small geographical scale, for example, within an orchard Asquith, 1964that resistant indi- viduals in one plot could easily contaminate others.
British Journal of Dermatology 146, 88—93. 346 TACTICS FOR PREVENTION AND MANAGEMENT Plapp, F. Currently, appropriate information on resistance development is available only through hindsight.
Reference to the document reporting the case. Whalon 4 In Chapter 4 we present a discussion of the principal features governing the evolution of resistance including mutation, gene ﬂow, initial gene frequency, ﬁtness, genetic drift in arthropod resistance and selection intensity while discussing spatially complex models and their role in pest management practices. Biochemical genetics of oxidative resistance to diazinon in the house fly. Immigration as an operational factor in resistance management.
eds Insecticides with Novel Modes of Action: Mechanism and Application. Synergism of insecticide activity to Heliothis zea Boddie by formanilides and formamidines.
1993 Management of pyrethroid and endosulfan resistance in Helicoverpa armigera Lepidoptera: Noctuidae in Australia. 3are placed under severe selection pressure. The relatively recent development and deployment of transgenic crops with arthropod management measures may also require a similar effort in the future, but at this time is beyond the scope of our efforts reported herein.
The system will continually use Apache Web server, MySQL database, and PHP technology. Global Pesticide Resistance in Anthropods eds M.2005as well as in the laboratory-selected Nilaparvata lugens Liu et al.
Rank Species Family Order Acari Lepidoptera Hemiptera Tetranychus urticae Plutella xylostella Myzus persicae Tetranychidae Plutellidae Aphididae 4 Leptinotarsa decemlineata Musca domestica Boophilus microplus Blatella germanica Bemisia tabaci Panonychus ulmi Aphis gossypii Culex pipiens pipiens Phorodon humuli Helicoverpa armigera Heliothis virescens Culex quinquefasciatus Spodopotera littoralis Tribolium castaneum Lucilia cuprina Rhizoglyphus robini Anopheles albimanus 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 20 80 76 68 112 72 78 1943 1953 1955 Chrysomelidae Coleoptera 48 43 Muscidae Ixodidae Blattellidae Aleyrodidae Tetranychidae Aphididae Culicidae Aphididae Noctuidae Noctuidae Culicidae Noctuidae Tenebrionidae Calliphoridae Acaridae Culicidae 44 43 42 39 38 37 34 34 33 33 31 30 30 25 22 21 35 32 65 34 68 24 27 20 49 41 42 21 31 13 2 12 APRD, Arthropod Pest Resistance Database.
Thus, resistance management tactics should be aimed at reducing allele frequencies, reducing dominance, and minimizing the fitness of resis- tant genotypes. Resistance and cross-resistance issues may rise at a greater rate over the next 10 years, especially as some of these compounds may ﬁnd uses against Coleoptera, since the insecticide industry seems to have difﬁculty ﬁnding new products Pesticide Resistance In Arthropods in their control.
Insecticide resistance and prospects for its management. However, after more than 70 or 80 years of synthetic insecticide application in the world, arthropod populations have been exposed to and selected by one or more pesticides, signiﬁcantly intensifying the difﬁculty in locating an unselected, or susceptible, population.
In such cases pen may double resistance levels, for example, from 50- to 100-fold.
Rather than poisoning the detoxifying enzymes, it may be pos- sible to affect the receptor protein by using agonists that compete with in- secticides for recognition sites on xenobiotic receptor proteins.