2 edition of biological campaign against prickly-pear found in the catalog.
biological campaign against prickly-pear
Australia. Commonwealth Prickly Pear Board.
|Statement||by Alan P. Dodd.|
|Contributions||Dodd, Alan P.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||ii, 177 p. 1 fold. map, pl., diag.|
|Number of Pages||177|
The prickly pear is Opuntia: a genus in the cactus family, are about different species of Opuntia.. The genus is named after the Ancient Greek city of , according to Theophrastus, an edible plant grew which could be propagated by rooting its leaves.. Prickly pears (mostly Opuntia stricta) were originally imported into Australia in the 18th century for : Cactaceae. Agriculture, Ecosystems and Environment,15 () 95 Elsevier Science Publishers B.V., Amsterdam -- Printed in The Netherlands THE IMPACT OF BIOLOGICAL CONTROL ON THE DEVELOPMENT OF THE PACIFIC C.B. HUFFAKER' and L.E. CALTAGIRONE Division of Biological Control, Department of Entomological Sciences, University of California, Berkeley, CA (U.S.A.) Cited by: 5.
JARVINEN, J. A., and W. D. SCHMID. Snowmobile use and winter mortality of small mammals. In Proceedings Snowmobile and off the road vehicle research sym- posium. Weed Technology publishes on how weeds are managed, including work on herbicides, weed biology, new control technologies, and reports of new weed by:
Biological Control: Measures of Success G. M. Gurr, N. D. Barlow, J. Memmott (auth.), Geoff Gurr, Steve Wratten (eds.) As well as examining successful biological control programmes this book analyses why the majority of attempts fail. Off-target and other negative effects . The Biological Campaign against Prickly-Pear. Commonwealth Prickly Pear Board, Brisbane, Australia: pp. Created Date: 3/11/ PM.
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This striking record of the successful campaign waged against prickly biological campaign against prickly-pear book (Opuntia spp., chiefly 0.
inermis and 0. stricta) in Australia by the Commonwealth Prickly Pear Board from to [cf. R.A.M., v, p. ] contains the following items of mycological interest.
The anthracnose fungi Gloeosporium lunatum [ibid., xviii, p. ] and Phyllosticta concava [ibid., xvii, p. ] are Cited by: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Dodd, Alan Parkhurst, Biological campaign against prickly-pear. Brisbane, A.H.
Tucker, Government Printer, Book: The biological campaign against Prickly-Pear. + pp. ref Abstract: This important publication, which should be consulted in the original for details, comprises a full account of the highly successful attempt to control and eradicate prickly-pear ( Cited by: Due to the need to contain the spread of coronavirus (COVID) the Library building and reading rooms are closed to visitors until further notice.
Dodd, A. P., The Control and Eradication of Prickly Pear in Australia; Bull. ent. Res. 27, 3, –; 3 plates. CrossRef Google ScholarAuthor: Alan P. DoDD. Also please check out Prickly Pear History to learn about the amazing role played by cactoblastis in controlling prickly pear in E.
Australia. ACKNOWLEDGMENTS: “Prickly-pear Pest in NSW” by V H Gray, Prickly-pear Destruction Commissioner “The. COMMONWEALTH PRICKLY PEAR BOARD.
THE BIOLOGICAL CAMPAIGN AGAINST PRICKLY-PEAR BY ALAN P. DODD PUBLISHED UNDER THE AUTHORITY OF THE COMMONWEALTH PRICKLY PEAR BOARD BRISBANE, QUEENSLAND, 30th OCTOBER, COMMONWEALTH PRICKLY PEAR BOARD.
THE BIOLOGICAL CAMPAIGN AGAINST PRICKLY-PEAR BY ALAN P. A.P. Dodd, The biological campaign against prickly-pear, Brisbane, The Commonwealth Prickly Pear Board, References and Further reading (Note): H.A.
Nix, ‘The Brigalow’ in S. Dovers (ed), Australian environmental history: essays and cases, Melbourne, Oxford University Press, The outstanding success of a cochineal insect, Dactylopius opuntiae (Cockerell), and, to a far lesser extent, a phycitid moth, Cactoblastis cactorum (Bergroth), in biocontrol of the prickly pear, Opuntia ficus-indica (L.) Miller, in South Africa was fully reviewed in The present account updates this information.
Today, the weed infests less than ha (of the ha originally Cited by: PRICKLY PEAR CACTUS. Opuntia inermis deCandolle & Opuntia stricta Haworth -- Cactaceae (Contacts)GO TO ALL: Bio-Control Cases The earliest record of the biological control of a noxious plant involved the intentional introduction of the cochineal insect, Dactylopius ceylonicus (Green) to northern India from Brazil in in the false assumption that it was D.
In book: Biological Invasions in South Africa, pp Cite this publication. Dodd AP () The biological campaign against prickly-pear. Commonwealth prickly pear board. phases of the activities of the Commonwealth Prickly-Pear Board are merely touched upon in this review.
A comprehensive account of the investigations is in course of preparation and will, it is hoped, be presented in book form within two years.
The biological campaign against prickly-pear is an outstanding example of the control of a vigorous. Abstract does not appear. First page follows. Preface The critical phase of biological control work against weeds is the selection of species that will not harm other plants, or at least useful plants.
All other considerations are subordinate, and a suitable species for introduction into a country against a weed is one that is safe to introduce, irrespective of its other characteristics.—J. Cactoblastis cactorum (Berg) (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae), the poster child of biological control, has recently invaded the United States.
The first US record was at Big Pine Key, Florida, in Since then it has moved rapidly northward into South Carolina. Fears are high that it will disperse, either on its own, or with human help, into the US desert southwest and by: Other accounts exist of specific episodes, Dod?s () ‘The Biological Campaign Against Prickly-Pear’, for example.
The most recent history available is that of Van Driesche and Bellows (). The most widely known insect enemy of pricklypear is the cactus moth, Cactoblastis cactorum (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae), which was credited with the successful biological control of pricklypear in Australia.
The cactus moth was introduced from Argentina into Australia inwhere it was free from its own natural parasites and predators. It provides a fresh and informative lens on South African scientific, social, agricultural and ecological history.
The past is juxtaposed against contemporary events (such as the prickly pear festival) and the book is amply illustrated with wonderful old photographs in which the prickly pear serves as a persistent backdrop for everyday life. Biological control or biocontrol is a method of controlling pests such as insects, mites, weeds and plant diseases using other organisms.
It relies on predation, parasitism, herbivory, or other natural mechanisms, but typically also involves an active human management can be an important component of integrated pest management (IPM) programs.
There are three basic strategies for. Prickly Pear is a painfully familiar western romance with all of the traditional trappings. Inside its pages you'll find a hard-hearted hero with a tragic past and a spunky heroine who tries her hardest to not only be one of the boys but to be *better* than the boys (usually failing badly and proving herself incompetent)/5.
After eating a prickly pear dish in Sedona I just had to see all of the things that could be done with it from a culinary standpoint. Was amazed to find this book. Gave me lots of ideas as well as growing and harvesting tips.
I'm excited to get cooking prickly pear delights. Seller shipped it very quickly and packaged it well/5(23). This book has been cited by the following publications. Ecological studies to assess the efficacy of biological control on populations of alligator weed and lippia.
Australian Journal of Entomology, Vol. 45, Issue. 4, p. 9 - Action against non-indigenous species pp Get access. The success of the campaign against prickly pear encouraged Dodd and his team to investigate the biological control of other noxious plants.
Mann sought destructive insects in Mexico (–54) for lantana; in India ( and ) for Noogoora burr; .The control of prickly pear by the cactoblastis moth is still regarded as the world’s most monumental example of successful pest plant repression by biological means.
The insect was also utilised in other countries, and was again successful in controlling prickly pear. It is now, however, threatening the native prickly pear species of North.