By Marjorie A. Hoy
Written by way of a globally favourite entomologist, Agricultural Acarology: advent to built-in Mite administration provides instruments for constructing built-in mite administration courses for agriculture, together with administration of plant-feeding mites, mites attacking bees and farm animals, and saved items. Emphasizing the biology, ecology, habit, and numerous tools of controlling mites, this publication offers an outline of the administration of agriculturally very important mites utilizing all to be had built-in Pest administration (IPM) instruments, together with organic regulate, cultural practices, host-plant resistance, and pesticides.
Agricultural Acarology prepares agricultural managers to spot, deal with, and give a contribution to the sphere of built-in mite administration. An accompanying CD-ROM includes quite a few colour photos of mites and the wear and tear they reason, and PDFs of key publications.
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Additional resources for Agricultural Acarology: Introduction to Integrated Mite Management
29:141–147. Veerman, A. 1985. Diapause. In: W. W. ), Spider Mites: Their Biology, Natural Enemies, and Control, Vol. 1A (pp. 279–316). Amsterdam: Elsevier. K. 1999. New evidence further incriminates honey-bees as vectors of lychee erinose mite Aceria litchii (Acari: Eriophyiidae). Exp. Appl. Acarol. 23:145–147. Walter, D. and H. Proctor. 1999. Mites: Ecology, Evolution and Behaviour. : CAB International. 1 Collection Goals As indicated in Chapters 1 and 2, mites can be found in nearly every habitat.
The soil mites (Oribatida or Cryptostigmata) have a third nymphal stage (tritonymph) before becoming adults. The most complex life cycles are found in the Astigmata (or the Acaridida) and the Prostigmata (or the Actinedida). Some species of Astigmata have a life cycle in which development proceeds from the protonymph to a specialized hypopus (a phoretic deutonymphal stage). A hypopus lacks a functional digestive system, usually has a thickened exoskeleton, and has specialized suckers or modified setae or legs for clasping onto its host.
Excretory products are eliminated with the feces through the anus. The Malpighian tubules eliminate concretions of guanine, which is an insoluble final product of nitrogen metabolism. Guanine has a low solubility and often precipitates, even when present in low concentrations. Guanine particles are birefringent in polarized light and can be seen in the hindguts of many mites. In T. urticae, which has no Malpighian tubules, guanine is excreted in the hindgut and passed out with the black fecal pellets (McEnroe 1961a).