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Tuesday, May 12, 2020 | History

3 edition of Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants found in the catalog.

Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants

Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants

  • 163 Want to read
  • 18 Currently reading

Published by Academic Press in San Diego .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Sawflies -- Adaptation.,
  • Sawflies -- Host plants.,
  • Insect-plant relationships.,
  • Sawflies -- Ecology.

  • Edition Notes

    Includes bibliographical references and index.

    Statementedited by Michael R. Wagner, Kenneth F. Raffa.
    ContributionsWagner, Michael R., Raffa, Kenneth F.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsSB945.S3 S29 1993
    The Physical Object
    Paginationxx, 581 p. :
    Number of Pages581
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL1736558M
    ISBN 100127300309
    LC Control Number92041629

    Novel microsatellite DNA markers indicate strict parthenogenesis and few genotypes in the invasive willow sawfly Nematus oligospilus - Volume Issue 1 - Cited by: 9. Two of the most common species of sawfly larvae to feed on the leaves of pear trees are the Social Pear sawfly, Neurotoma saltuum, and the Pear Slug Sawfly, Caliroa cerasi. The Social Pear sawfly caterpillars form a web as feature above. The Pear slug sawfly caterpillar, Caliroa cerasi, as the name suggests looks more like a tiny slug.

    Michael R. Wagner is the author of Forest Entomology in West Tropical Africa ( avg rating, 2 ratings, 0 reviews, published ), Mechanisms and Depl /5(2). Discover Life's page about the biology, natural history, ecology, identification and distribution of Symphyta - Sawflies -- Discover Life Wagner, Michael R. and Raffa, Kenneth F. (Eds.) Sawfly Life History Adaptations to Woody Plants. Library of Congress. Academic Press, INC. San Diego. ISBN Krombein, Karl V. et al.

    Steven C. Krause et al. dies in red pine,Pinus resinosa (Rangnekar et at., ). This phenomenon might partially explain differences in plant and herbivore performance based on stress intensity (English-Loeb, ), stress agent (Krause and Raffa, ), and recovery time since stress (Craig et at., ). Life Cycle - European Pine Sawfly. Each female may lay six to eight eggs in each of 10 to 12 needles, but this will vary by sawfly species. European pine sawflies overwinter in the egg stage. The eggs hatch in April through May and the larvae may feed until mid-June. The larvae feed in groups or colonies, often with three or four larvae.


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Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants Download PDF EPUB FB2

: Sawfly Life History Adaptations to Woody Plants (): Kenneth F. Raffa: Books. Sawfly Life History Adaptations to Woody Plants. An international group of ecologists, entomologists and foresters have united to explore the life history traits of the Symphyta, or sawflies.

This volume provides a treatment of these pests, their life history characteristics and evolutionary innovations for living on woody plants. ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: xx, pages: illustrations ; 24 cm: Contents: 1. Systematics, Life History, and Distribution of Sawflies / David R.

Smith Life History Diversity in Sawflies / Gerd Knerer Sex Ratio Variation in Sawflies / Timothy P. Craig and Susan Mopper Feeding Strategies of Sawflies / Werner Heitland and Hubert Pschorn.

Sawfly Life History Adaptations to Woody Plants () Our aim is to examine various life history attributes of these sawflies and identify general patterns. Whenever possible, we compare sawflies to forest Lepidoptera to underscore differences and similarities between the two groups.

Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants. PLANT ANIMAL RELATIONS, PLANT RESPONSE, TREES, ANIMAL POPULATION, TENTHREDINIDAE Author: M.R. (ed.) Wagner and K.F. (ed.) Raffa. Sawfly Life History Adaptations to Woody Plants Edited by Michael R.

Wagner School of Forestry Northern Arizona Unioersity Flagstaff. Arizona Kenneth F. Raffa Departments of. Saikkonen, K. & S. Neuvonen, European pine sawfly and microbial interactions mediated by the host plant. In: M. Wagner & K.

Raffa (eds), Sawfly Life History Adaptation to Woody Plants. Academic Press Inc., San Diego: – Google ScholarCited by: Host plant adaptations in myrtaceous-feeding Pergid sawflies: essential oils and the morphology and behaviour ofPergagrapta larvae (Hymenoptera, Symphyta, Pergidae) Abstract.

Australian pergine sawflies typically feed on eucalypts and other closely-related Myrtaceae, which are known for their high content of essential by:   The role of plant development and architecture in regulating sawfly populations.

In Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants. Edited by M.R. Wagner and K.F. Raffa. Academic Press Inc., San Diego, California, United States of America. – A 'read' is counted each time someone views a publication summary (such as the title, abstract, and list of authors), clicks on a figure, or views or downloads the full-text.

In a comparison study of sawfly distribution patterns in the western US and southwestern China, we found that defoliation and oviposition were limited to certain forest stand by: Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants, edited by M. Wagner and K.F.

RaffaAuthor: Mark R Shaw. Host plant adaptations in myrtaceous-feeding Pergid sawflies: essential oils and the morphology and behaviour of Pergagrapta larvae (Hymenoptera, Symphyta, Pergidae) Search for other works by this author on:Cited by: Two sawfly groups are known to communicate by means of substrate-borne vibrational cues.

Australian pergids, including Perga affinis and P. dorsalis, for example, forage solitarily at night but rest in tight masses on branches of their hostplant by day.

They apparently. Biology and population dynamics of the common pine sawfly, Diprion pini L., in Russia. Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants [edited by Wagner, M. R.; Raffa, K. F.] San Diego, USA; Academic Press, Inc., Simandl J, Occurrence of sawflies (Hymenoptera, Diprionidae) on Scots pine in southern Bohemia.

Sawfly Life History Adaptations to Woody Plants is the first comprehensive examination of the biology of the major families of the taxonomic group Hymenoptera: Tenthredinoidea, with special reference.

Sawfly larvae can be distinguished from the caterpillars of moths and butterflies by their greater number of prolegs, they always have more than five and sometimes as many as 20 prolegs, unless they burrow within the leaf or stem they are feeding on, then like 'Lepidoptera' larvae with.

Miscellaneous: Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants pp ref Abstract: The biology biology Subject Category: Disciplines, Occupations and Industries see more details and population ecology ecology Subject Category: Disciplines, Occupations and IndustriesCited by: 6. The work is heavily focused towards those species, and species groups, which specialise in feeding on woody plants during their larval stage.

The book takes as its basic premise the co-evolution of woody plants and their predators, in this case particularly sawflies.

Which gives it a reasonable focus within which to discuss the evolution of the varied life history strategies utilised by sawflies which have.

The effects of plant chemistry and phenology on sawfly behaviour and development are reviewed, with particular reference to studies on Diprion, Neodiprion, Gilpinia and Pristiphora on conifers.

The first section of this chapter deals with various factors that may affect the chemical composition of host trees and of their influence on the survival and biology of by:.

European pine sawfly and microbial interactions mediated by the host plant, In M. Wagner & K.F. Raffa (Eds.), Sawfly life history adaptations to woody plants (pp. –). San Diego: Academic Press, Inc. Google ScholarCited by: Notes on Taxonomy and Nomenclature Top of page D.

similis (Hartig), the introduced pine sawfly, was first described by Hartig () as Lophyrus similis. Diprion replaced the generic names Lophyrus and Pteronus [Nematus]; the second one was suppressed by the International Commission on Zoological Nomenclature (Enslin,; Coppel et al., ).D.

similis is closely related to the common.Sawflies are the insects of the suborder Symphyta within the order Hymenoptera alongside ants, bees and wasps.

The common name comes from the saw-like appearance of the ovipositor, which the females use to cut into the plants where they lay their eggs. The name is associated especially with the Tenthredinoidea, by far the largest superfamily, with about 7, known species; in the entire Class: Insecta.