Bruchidae


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Related to Bruchidae: Bruchinae
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Synonyms for Bruchidae

References in periodicals archive ?
(2004) Handbook of the Bruchidae of the United States and Canada (Insecta, Coleoptera) Volume I.
Effect of Acorus calamus (L.) (Araceae) essential oil vapours from various origins on Callosobruchus phaseoli (Gyllenhal) (Coleoptera: Bruchidae).
Bioefficacy of some plants extracts against chickpea beetle Callosobruchus chinensis Linnaeus (Coleoptera: Bruchidae) attacking chickpea.
(Annonaceae): performance as a botanical insecticide for controlling cowpea seed bruchid, Callosobruchus maculatus (F.) (Coleoptera: Bruchidae) in Nigeria.
[6] Appleby JH and PF Credland Variation in responses to susceptible and resistant cowpeas among West African populations of Callosobruchus maculatus (Coleoptera: Bruchidae) Journal of Economic Entomology 2003; 96: 489-502.
En Callosobruchus maculatus (F.) (Coleoptera: Bruchidae), ademas de ejercer efecto repelente, tambien impide el acceso de los insectos a los granos de caupi (OBENG-OFORI & AMITEYE, 2005).
Senna multijuga is also recognized as an important species for ecological interactions, for instance, it is a notable host for cicadas, and therefore, armadillos commonly make holes in the base of its trunk looking for the nymphs (Carvalho 2004); its leaves, flowers and fruits are sources of food for the spider-monkey (Brachyteles arachnoids, Mendonca-Filho 1996) and its seeds are often damaged before dispersal by Bruchidae beetles (Sari & Ribeiro-Costa 2005, Sari et al.
Toxicity of vapours of three essential oils to the immature stages of Acanthoscelides obtectus (Say) (Coleoptera: Bruchidae).
Each colony was kept in a glass bottom culture dish (12 cm of diameter) having the original piece of tree bark and was fed twice a week with live termites (Armithermes sp.) and beetles (Acanthocelides obtectus, Bruchidae).
Antibiosis effects of wild dry bean accessions on the Mexican bean weevil and the bean weevil (Coleoptera: Bruchidae).
It has since been colonized by the seed beetle Stator limbatus (Coleoptera: Bruchidae), and seeds of Texas ebony support the development of beetles to reproductive maturity in nature and in the laboratory.
maculatus (Coleoptera: Bruchidae) develop on discrete resource patches and are incapable of moving between patches; females lay their eggs on seeds of their host plants, and larvae subsequently complete larval development inside the seed selected by their mothers, emerging only after pupation (Mitchell 1975).
Host-associated differences in fitness within and between populations of a seed beetle (Bruchidae): effects of plant variability.