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  • noun

Synonyms for Monochamus

References in periodicals archive ?
and Eucalyptus globulus (Labille) leaves were repellent to adult Apriona germari (Hope), Psacothea hilaris, and Monochamus alternatus.
Female choice of mates in a polygynous insect, the whitespotted sawyer Monochamus scutellatus.
The cerambycid beetle shown in the photo belongs to the genus Monochamus, and is infested by gamarid mites, frequent parasites of invertebrates.
Transmission of Bursaphelenchus lignicolus by Monochamus alternatus.
The work to develop and establish this treatment was performed on pinewood nematode Bursaphelenchus xylophilus, a serious pathogen vectored by Cerambycid beetles in the genus Monochamus (EOLAS 1991).
The Japanese pine sawyer, Monochamus alternatus Hope (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae), is a major pest of coniferous forests, especially pines (Pinus species; Pinales: Pinaceae), and is also the key vector of the exotic pinewood nematode, Bursaphelenchusxylophilus (Steiner et Buhrer) (Nematoda: Aphelenchoididae) in eastern Asia (Kobayashi et al.
The Japanese pine sawyer Monochamus alternatus Hope (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) is a serious pest management concern in stands of pines.
However, the main species present, Monochamus scutellatus, requires 2 years to complete its life cycle in the climatic zone where the study was conducted (Natural Resources Canada 2010).
Kairomonal responses of Coleoptera, Monochamus titallator (Cerambycidae), Thanasimus dubius (Cleridae), and Temnochila virescens (Trogossitidae), to behavioral chemicals of southern pine bark beetles (Coleoptera: Scolytidae).
The pine sawyer beetle Monochamus alternatus Hope (Cerambycidae: Lamiinae) has been identified as the most important vector of the pine wood nematode in Asia (Ding et al.
A surrogate beetle species, Monochamus carolenesis, was used in place of the Asian longhorned beetle because of its availability in the Midwest, its similarity in size and life cycle to the Asian longhorned beetle, and its willingness to attack red pine (Pinus resinosa).
Many of these beetles, namely Pissodes nemorensis Germar, Ips grandicollis Eichhoff, various ambrosia beetles (Coleoptera: Curculionidae), and Monochamus spp.
Mamiya & Kiyohara (1972) described the facultative plant/fungus parasitic nematode as Bursaphelenchus "lignicolus" and Morimoto & Iwasaki (1972) implicated the longhorn beetle, Monochamus alternatus Hope as the primary vector of the nematode in Japan.
Shimazu (2004) noted that adhesion of dry conidia to the pine borer Monochamus alternatus from contact provided effective control of the insect.