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Fungicides affect Japanese beetle Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae) egg hatch, larval survival and detoxification enzymes.

BACKGROUNDLarvae of the Japanese beetle, Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae), have a patchy distribution in soils, which complicates detection and management of this insect pest. Managed turf systems are frequently under pest pressure from fungal pathogens, necessitating frequent fungicide... Full description

Journal Title: Pest management science May 2016, Vol.72(5), pp.966-973
Main Author: Obear, Glen R
Other Authors: Adesanya, Adekunle W , Liesch, Patrick J , Williamson, R Chris , Held, David W
Format: Electronic Article Electronic Article
Language: English
Subjects:
ID: E-ISSN: 1526-4998 ; DOI: 10.1002/ps.4076
Link: http://search.proquest.com/docview/1777987755/?pq-origsite=primo
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title: Fungicides affect Japanese beetle Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae) egg hatch, larval survival and detoxification enzymes.
format: Article
creator:
  • Obear, Glen R
  • Adesanya, Adekunle W
  • Liesch, Patrick J
  • Williamson, R Chris
  • Held, David W
subjects:
  • Animals–Drug Effects
  • Coleoptera–Enzymology
  • Fungicides, Industrial–Growth & Development
  • Inactivation, Metabolic–Toxicity
  • Insect Proteins–Drug Effects
  • Larva–Metabolism
  • Nitriles–Drug Effects
  • Ovum–Enzymology
  • Reproduction–Growth & Development
  • Triazoles–Toxicity
  • Triazoles–Drug Effects
  • Triazoles–Growth & Development
  • Triazoles–Drug Effects
  • Triazoles–Toxicity
  • Fungicides, Industrial
  • Insect Proteins
  • Nitriles
ispartof: Pest management science, May 2016, Vol.72(5), pp.966-973
description: BACKGROUNDLarvae of the Japanese beetle, Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae), have a patchy distribution in soils, which complicates detection and management of this insect pest. Managed turf systems are frequently under pest pressure from fungal pathogens, necessitating frequent fungicide applications. It is possible that certain turfgrass fungicides may have lethal or sublethal adverse effects on eggs and larvae of P. japonica that inhabit managed turf systems. In this study, eggs and first-, second- and third-instar larvae were treated with the fungicides chlorothalonil and propiconazole, and survival was compared with that of untreated controls as well as positive controls treated with the insecticide trichlorfon. RESULTSChlorothalonil reduced survival of first-instar larvae treated directly and hatched from treated eggs. Propiconazole delayed egg hatch, reduced the proportion of eggs that successfully hatched and reduced survival of first-instar larvae treated directly and...
language: eng
source:
identifier: E-ISSN: 1526-4998 ; DOI: 10.1002/ps.4076
fulltext: fulltext
issn:
  • 15264998
  • 1526-4998
url: Link


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titleFungicides affect Japanese beetle Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae) egg hatch, larval survival and detoxification enzymes.
creatorObear, Glen R ; Adesanya, Adekunle W ; Liesch, Patrick J ; Williamson, R Chris ; Held, David W
contributorObear, Glen R (correspondence author) ; Obear, Glen R (record owner)
ispartofPest management science, May 2016, Vol.72(5), pp.966-973
identifierE-ISSN: 1526-4998 ; DOI: 10.1002/ps.4076
subjectAnimals–Drug Effects ; Coleoptera–Enzymology ; Fungicides, Industrial–Growth & Development ; Inactivation, Metabolic–Toxicity ; Insect Proteins–Drug Effects ; Larva–Metabolism ; Nitriles–Drug Effects ; Ovum–Enzymology ; Reproduction–Growth & Development ; Triazoles–Toxicity ; Triazoles–Drug Effects ; Triazoles–Growth & Development ; Triazoles–Drug Effects ; Triazoles–Toxicity ; Fungicides, Industrial ; Insect Proteins ; Nitriles
descriptionBACKGROUNDLarvae of the Japanese beetle, Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae), have a patchy distribution in soils, which complicates detection and management of this insect pest. Managed turf systems are frequently under pest pressure from fungal pathogens, necessitating frequent fungicide applications. It is possible that certain turfgrass fungicides may have lethal or sublethal adverse effects on eggs and larvae of P. japonica that inhabit managed turf systems. In this study, eggs and first-, second- and third-instar larvae were treated with the fungicides chlorothalonil and propiconazole, and survival was compared with that of untreated controls as well as positive controls treated with the insecticide trichlorfon. RESULTSChlorothalonil reduced survival of first-instar larvae treated directly and hatched from treated eggs. Propiconazole delayed egg hatch, reduced the proportion of eggs that successfully hatched and reduced survival of first-instar larvae treated directly and...
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titleFungicides affect Japanese beetle Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae) egg hatch, larval survival and detoxification enzymes.
descriptionBACKGROUNDLarvae of the Japanese beetle, Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae), have a patchy distribution in soils, which complicates detection and management of this insect pest. Managed turf systems are frequently under pest pressure from fungal pathogens, necessitating frequent fungicide applications. It is possible that certain turfgrass fungicides may have lethal or sublethal adverse effects on eggs and larvae of P. japonica that inhabit managed turf systems. In this study, eggs and first-, second- and third-instar larvae were treated with the fungicides chlorothalonil and propiconazole, and survival was compared with that of untreated controls as well as positive controls treated with the insecticide trichlorfon. RESULTSChlorothalonil reduced survival of first-instar larvae treated directly and hatched from treated eggs. Propiconazole delayed egg hatch, reduced the proportion of eggs that successfully hatched and reduced survival of first-instar larvae treated directly and...
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titleFungicides affect Japanese beetle Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae) egg hatch, larval survival and detoxification enzymes.
authorObear, Glen R ; Adesanya, Adekunle W ; Liesch, Patrick J ; Williamson, R Chris ; Held, David W
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abstractBACKGROUNDLarvae of the Japanese beetle, Popillia japonica (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae), have a patchy distribution in soils, which complicates detection and management of this insect pest. Managed turf systems are frequently under pest pressure from fungal pathogens, necessitating frequent fungicide applications. It is possible that certain turfgrass fungicides may have lethal or sublethal adverse effects on eggs and larvae of P. japonica that inhabit managed turf systems. In this study, eggs and first-, second- and third-instar larvae were treated with the fungicides chlorothalonil and propiconazole, and survival was compared with that of untreated controls as well as positive controls treated with the insecticide trichlorfon. RESULTSChlorothalonil reduced survival of first-instar larvae treated directly and hatched from treated eggs. Propiconazole delayed egg hatch, reduced the proportion of eggs that successfully hatched and reduced survival of first-instar larvae treated directly and...
doi10.1002/ps.4076
urlhttp://search.proquest.com/docview/1777987755/
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date2016-05-01