Skip to main content

more options

The management of diamondback moth and other crucifer pests

Proceedings of the Second International Workshop, 10-14 December, 1990, Tainan, Taiwan

Foreword and Acknowledgments

Ecology and Host-Plant Interaction

1. Effects of natural enemies, rainfall, temperature and host plants on survival and reproduction of the diamondback moth S. Wakisaka, R. Tsukuda and F. Nakasuji

2. Natural Mortality of Diamondback Moth in Coastal South Carolina A. E. Muckenfuss, B.M. Shepard and E.R. Ferrer

3. Effects of age and body size on the mating success of diamondback moth H. Uematsu

4. Hibernation and migration of diamondback moth in northern Japan K. Honda

5. Seasonal variation in populations of the principal insects causing contamination in processing broccoli and cauliflower in central Mexico J.E. McCully and M.D. Salas Araiza

6. Resistance and susceptibility to insect pests in glossy genetic lines of Brassica oleracea in Connecticut, USA K.A. Stoner

7. Resistance to diamondback moth in Brassica: Mechanisms and potential for resistant cultivars S.D. Eigenbrode and A.M. Shelton

8. Cabbage webworm on crucifers in Malaysia A. Sivapragasam and A.M. Abdul Aziz75

9. Biology and control of Crocidolomia binotalis in Indonesia S. Sastrosiswojo and W. Setiawati

Sex Pheromone

10. Pheromonal control of diamondback moth in the management of crucifer pests H. Nemoto, E. Yano and K. Kiritani

11. Control of diamondback moth using synthetic sex pheromones N. Ohbayashi, K. Shimizu and K. Nagata

12. Disruption effect of the synthetic sex pheromone and its analogues on diamondback moth Y.S. Chow

13. Evaluation of communication disruption method using synthetic sex pheromone to suppress diamondback moth infestations T. Ohno, T. Asayama and K. lchikawa

14. Control of the beet armyworm in open fields with sex pheromone S. Wakamura and M. Takai

Microbial Control

15. MVP, a novel bioinsecticide, for the control of diamondback moth G. G. Soares and T.C. Quick

16. Microbial and other insecticides to control lepidopterous pests of cole crops in Georgia R.B. Chalfant

17. Integration of an insect growth regulator and Bacillus thuringiensis for control of diamondback moth R.K. Jansson

18. Effectiveness of dead-spore Bacillus thuringiensis formulation against diamondback moth H. Mori

19. Occurrence of resistance to Bacillus thuringiensis in diamondback moth, and results of trials for integrated control in a watercress greenhouse H. Tanaka

20. Diamondback moth resistance to Bacillus thuringiensis in Hawaii B.E. Tabashnik, N. Finson, J.M. Schwartz, M.A. Caprio and M.W. Johnson

21. Potential of several baculoviruses for the control of diamondback moth and Crocidolomia binotalis on cabbages H. A. Kadir

Biological Control

22. Epizootics of Pandora blunckii and Zoophthora radicans (Entomophthoraceae: Zygomycotina) in diamondback moth populations in the Philippines G.W. Riethmacher, M.C. Rombach and J. Kranzp

23. Role of parasitoid complex in limiting the population of diamondback moth in Moldavia, Romania G. Mustata

24. Biological control of diamondback moth in the Pacific D.F. Waterhouse

25. Hymenopterous parasitoids associated with diamondback moth: the taxonomic dilemma M. Fitton and A. Walker

26. Diamondback moth and its natural enemies in Jamaica and some other Caribbean islands M.M. Alam

27. Quantifying the impact of parasitoids on diamondback moth J. Waage and A. Cherry

28. Role of parasitoids in managing diamondback moth in the Cameron Highlands, Malaysia P.A.C. Ooi

29. Introduction of Diadegma semiclausum to control diamondback moth in Taiwan N.S. Talekar, J.C. Yang and S.T. Lee

30. Diamondback moth in the Philippines and its control with Diadegma semiclausum A. Poelking

31. Management of diamondback moth with Cotesia plutellae: prospects in the Philippines B. Morallo-Rejesus and A.S. Sayaboc

32. Toxicity of insecticides to Cotesia plutellae, a parasitoid of diamondback moth S.S. Kao and C.C. Tzeng

33. Inundative release of Trichogramma for the control of cruciferous Lepidoptera: preintroductory selection of an effective parasitoid G.A. Pak

34. Life table of diamondback moth and its egg parasite Trichogrammatoidea bactrae in Thailand P. Keinmeesuke, A. Vattanatangum, O. Sarnthoy, B. Sayampol, T. Miyata, T. Saito, F. Nakasuji and N. Sinchaisri

35. Selection of effective species or strains of Trichogramma egg parasitoids of diamondback moth U. Klemm, M.F. Guo, L.F. Lai and H. Schmutterer

Chemical Control

36. Control of diamondback moth by application of neem extracts H. Schmutterer

37. Use of benfuracarb in the integrated management of diamondback moth N. Yasudomi, T. Miyata, K. Murai and N. Umetsu

38. Developing a reduced-spray program for brassicas in New Zealand N.G. Beck and P.J. Cameron

39. Economics of managing lepidopterous cabbage pests in the southwestern United States B. Cartwright, R.J. Schatzer, W.P. Morrison and C. Chambers

Insecticide Resistance

40. Esterase isozyme of diamondback moth T. Murai

41. Esterase zymograms as an assay for detection of resistant populations of diamondback moth C.J.W. Maa, S. Lee, S.H. Gwh, C.M. Wang and J.W. Hou

42. Resistance of diamondback moth to insect growth regulators S. Kobayashi, S. Aida, M. Kobayashi and K. Nonoshita

43. Resistance to acylurea compounds in diamondback moth Fauziah H. Ismail, O. Dzolkhifli and D.J. Wright

44. Development and reversion of chlorfluazuron resistance in diamondback moth A.R. Fahmy and T. Miyata

45. Biochemical and physiological characteristics of insecticide resistance in diamondback moth N. Motoyama, T. Suganuma and Y. Maekoshi

46. Insecticide resistance in diamondback moth C. N. Sun

47. Insecticide resistance in diamondback moth in Florida G.L. Leibee and K.E. Savage

48. Insecticide resistance in diamondback moth in Malaysia A. R. Syed

49. Diamondback moth in South Texas: a technique for resistance monitoring in the field F.W. Plapp, Jr., J.J. Magaro and J.V. Edelson

50. Insecticide resistance of diamondback moth in North America A.M. Shelton and J.A. Wyman

51. Insecticide resistance characteristics of diamondback moth H. Hama

52. Resistance, cross-resistance and chemical control of diamondback moth in Taiwan: recent developments E.Y. Cheng, C.H. Kao and C.S. Chiu

53. Inheritance of resistance to phenthoate and fenvalerate in diamondback moth and management of insecticide resistance T. Miyata, V. Noppun and T. Saito

Integrated Pest Management

54. Management of diamondback moth in Central America K.L Andrews, R. Sanchez and R.D. Cave

55. On-farm components of diamondback moth management in Georgia, USA D.B. Adams

56. Management approaches for cruciferous insect pests in central North America J.A. Wyman

57. Development and adoption of integrated pest management for major pests of cabbage using Indian mustard as a trap crop K. Srinivasan and P.N. Krishna Moorthy

58. Development and implementation of the yellow sticky trap for diamondback moth control in Thailand W. Rushtapakornchai, A. Vattanatangum and T. Saito

59. Management of diamondback moth in Malaysia: development, implementation and impact W.H. Loke, G.S. Lim, A.R. Syed, A.M. Abdul Aziz, M.Y. Rani, M. Md. Jusoh, U.B. Cheah and I. Fauziah

60. Pest management for head cabbage production on Guam R. Muniappan and M. Marutani

61. Crucifer seed crop pests, parasites, and the potential for IPM in northern Thailand B. Rowell, A. Jeerakan and S. Wimol

62. Integrated pest management of diamondback moth: practical realities G.S. Lim


Subject Index