Nom du corpus

Corpus Systématique Animale

Titre du document

Dried leaves from rocky mountain plants decrease infestation by stored-product beetles

Lien vers le document
Éditeur
Springer (journals)
Langue(s) du document
Anglais
Type de document
Research-article
Mots-clés d'auteur
  • Insecticide
  • fumigant
  • terpenoids
  • Coleoptera
  • Bruchidae
  • Curculionidae
  • camphor
  • carvacrol
  • Monarda fistulosa
  • Artemisia tridentata
  • Zabrotes subfasciatus
  • Sitophilus oryzae
Nom du fichier dans la ressource
Insectes_v2b_00100
Auteur(s)
  • David K. Weaver 1
  • Thomas W. Phillips 2
  • Florence V. Dunkel 1
  • T. Weaver 3
  • Robert T. Grubb 1
  • Elizabeth L. Nance 1
Affiliation(s)
  • 1) Department of Entomology, Montana State University, 59717, Bozeman, Montana
  • 2) USDA-ARS Stored-Product Insects Research Unit Department of Entomology, University of Wisconsin, 1630 Linden Drive, 53706, Madison, Wisconsin
  • 3) Department of Biology, Montana State University, 59717, Bozeman, Montana
Résumé

Leaves of two highly aromatic plants,Artemisia tridentata (Nutt.) andMonarda fistulosa L., prepared according to a patented process, inhibited oviposition by the Mexican bean weevil,Zabrotes subfasciatus (Boheman), in beans at concentrations less than 1% w/w. Both plant species were less effective against the rice weevil,Sitophilus oryzae L., in wheat, with onlyM. fistulosa exhibiting any concentration-dependent activity. The maximal control achieved against this species was less than 50% at 3% w/w. Two less aromatic plant species,Balsamorhiza sagittata (Pursh.) Nutt. andGeranium viscosissimum Fisch. and Mey., caused only low levels of inhibition against both insect species. Volatiles probably caused the response toA. tridentata andM. fistulosa, while the asymptotic concentration dependence for the less volatile plant material was likely caused by behavioral factors related to the physical presence of foreign particulate matter in the foodstuff. Chemical analysis indicated that most of the volatile components from the dried leaf material from all species were terpenoids, with camphor (9.7 mg/g) and 1,8-cineole (4.0 mg/g) being most abundant inA. tridentata and carvacrol (26.3 mg/g) being most abundant inM. fistulosa.

Catégories Science-Metrix
  • 1 - natural sciences
  • 2 - biology
  • 3 - entomology
Catégories INIST
  • 1 - sciences appliquees, technologies et medecines
  • 2 - sciences biologiques et medicales
  • 3 - sciences biologiques fondamentales et appliquees. psychologie
  • 4 - ethologie animale
Catégories Scopus
  • 1 - Life Sciences ; 2 - Biochemistry, Genetics and Molecular Biology ; 3 - Biochemistry
  • 1 - Life Sciences ; 2 - Agricultural and Biological Sciences ; 3 - Ecology, Evolution, Behavior and Systematics
  • 1 - Health Sciences ; 2 - Medicine ; 3 - General Medicine
Catégories WoS
  • 1 - science ; 2 - ecology
  • 1 - science ; 2 - biochemistry & molecular biology
Identifiant ISTEX
ED8EE052D10B2D6FD4A1F1E526A88C8FD13C59EC
Revue

Journal of Chemical Ecology

Année de publication
1995
Présence de XML structuré
Non
Version PDF
1.3
Score qualité du texte
9.064
Sous-corpus
  • Insectes
Type de publication
Journal
ark:/67375/1BB-6MGM77JW-H
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