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Proceedings of the 5th International Symposium on Biological Control of Arthropods, Langkawi, Malaysia, September 11-15, 2017.

Book cover for Proceedings of the 5th International Symposium on Biological Control of Arthropods, Langkawi, Malaysia, September 11-15, 2017.

Description

This proceedings contains papers dealing with issues affecting biological control, particularly pertaining to the use of parasitoids and predators as biological control agents. This includes all approaches to biological control: conservation, augmentation, and importation of natural enemy species for the control of arthropod targets, as well as other transversal issues related to its implementation. It has 14 sessions addressing the most relevant and current topics in the field of biological control of arthropods: (i) Accidental introductions of biocontrol agens: positive and negative aspects; (ii) The importance of pre and post release genetics in biological control; (iii) How well do we understand non-target impacts in arthropod biological control; (iv) Regulation and access and benefit sharing policies relevant for classical biological control approaches; (v) The role of native and alien natural enemy diversity in biological control; (vi) Frontiers in forest insect control; (vii) Biocontrol marketplace I; (viii) Weed and arthropod biological control: mutual benefits and challenges; (ix) Maximizing opportunities for biological control in Asia's rapidly changing agro-environments; (x) Biological control based integrated pest management: does it work?; (xi) Exploring the compatibility of arthropod biological control and pesticides: models and data; (xii) Successes and uptake of arthropod biological control in developing countries; (xiii) Socio-economic impacts of biological control; (xiv) Biocontrol marketplace II.

Metrics

Book Chapters

Chapter: 1 (Page no: 2) Accidental introductions of natural enemies: causes and implications. Author(s): Weber, D. C. Hajek, A. E. Hoelmer, K. A.
Chapter: 2 (Page no: 6) Risks and benefits of accidental introductions of biological control agents in Canada. Author(s): Mason, P. G. Olfert, O. O. Haye, T. Gariepy, T. D. Abram, P. K. Gillespie, D. R.
Chapter: 3 (Page no: 9) Adventive vs. planned introductions of Trissolcus japonicus against BMSB: an emerging case study in real-time. Author(s): Hoelmer, K. A. Weber, D. C. Haye, T.
Chapter: 4 (Page no: 12) Can native parasitoids benefit from accidental introductions of exotic biological control agents? Author(s): Haye, T. Konopka, J. K. Gariepy, T. D. McNeil, J. N. Mason, P. G. Gillespie, D. R.
Chapter: 5 (Page no: 15) Accidental introduction into Italy and establishment of Aprostocetus fukutai (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae) in citrus longhorned beetle infestations. Author(s): Hérard, F. Maspero, M. Bon, M. C.
Chapter: 6 (Page no: 19) Inadvertent reconstruction of exotic food webs: biological control harms and benefits. Author(s): Kaser, J. M. Nielsen, A. L. Abram, P. K. Heimpel, G. E.
Chapter: 7 (Page no: 23) Practical management of the genetics of classical biocontrol introductions. Author(s): Stouthamer, R.
Chapter: 8 (Page no: 26) Genetic diversity of field and laboratory populations of Mastrus ridens and consequences of inbreeding during laboratory culture. Author(s): Zaviezo, T. Retamal, R. Urvois, T. Fauvergue, X. Toleubayev, K. Malausa, T.
Chapter: 9 (Page no: 29) Effects of genetic diversity, inbreeding and outbreeding investigated in six reared or released biocontrol agents. Author(s): Malausa, T. Quaglietti, B. Mathé-Hubert, H. Martinez, P.
Chapter: 10 (Page no: 32) Rapid biocontrol evolution in New Zealand's species-sparse pasturelands. Author(s): Goldson, S. L. Tomasetto, F. Jacobs, J. M. E. Barratt, B. I. P. Wratten, S. D. Emberson, R. M. Tylianakis, J.
Chapter: 11 (Page no: 35) Food webs, multiple enemies and biological control. Author(s): Tylianakis, J. M. Casanovas, P. Goldson, S. L.
Chapter: 12 (Page no: 38) Benefits of pre-release population genetics: a case study using Psyttalia lounsburyi, a biocontrol agent of the olive fruit fly in California. Author(s): Bon, M. C. Smith, L. Daane, K. M. Pickett, C. Wang, X. Blanchet, A. Chardonnet, F. Guermache, F. Hoelmer, K. A.
Chapter: 13 (Page no: 43) Introduction and non-target effects of insect biological control: concepts, examples, and trends. Author(s): Driesche, R. G. van Hoddle, M. S.
Chapter: 14 (Page no: 46) Displacement of native natural enemies by introduced biological control agents in agro-ecosystems: a serious non-target effect or not? Author(s): Naranjo, S. E.
Chapter: 15 (Page no: 50) Assessing host use and population level impacts on non-target species by introduced natural enemies: can host range testing provide insight? Author(s): Wright, M. G.
Chapter: 16 (Page no: 52) Parasitoid host ranges: comparing studies from the laboratory and field. Author(s): Heimpel, G. E. Hopper, K. R. Kaser, J. M. Miksanek, J. Bulgarella, M. Ramirez, I. Boulton, R. A.
Chapter: 17 (Page no: 55) Can predictive models help to identify the most appropriate non-target species for hostspecificity testing? Author(s): Todd, J. H. Barratt, B. I. P. Withers, T.
Chapter: 18 (Page no: 58) What olfactometer tests were able to tell us about non-target risk that no-choice and choice tests could not. Author(s): Avila, G. A. Withers, T. M. Holwell, G. I.
Chapter: 19 (Page no: 64) The New Zealand system to assess the environmental benefits and risks of releasing new biocontrol agents of arthropods. Author(s): Ehlers, G. A. C. Bromfield, K. E.
Chapter: 20 (Page no: 67) Practical and implementable mechanisms for compliance with the Nagoya protocol: access and benefit sharing. Author(s): Smith, D.
Chapter: 21 (Page no: 71) Access and benefit sharing: best practices for the use and exchange of invertebrate biological control agents. Author(s): Barratt, B. I. P. Mason, P. G. Cock, M. J. W. Klapwijk, J. Lenteren, J. C. van Brodeur, J. Hoelmer, K. A. Heimpel, G. E.
Chapter: 22 (Page no: 76) Native coccinellids and biological control: a positive partnership that can be threatened by the invasion of an alien species. Author(s): Grez, A. A. Zaviezo, T. González, C. Soares, A. O. Poch, T.
Chapter: 23 (Page no: 79) Predator invasion disrupts the conservation of natural enemy biodiversity. Author(s): Snyder, W. E.
Chapter: 24 (Page no: 80) Impacts of North American native and introduced natural enemies on population dynamics of the invasive emerald ash borer. Author(s): Duan, J. J. Bauer, L. S. Driesche, R. G. van
Chapter: 25 (Page no: 82) Relationships between diversity of natural enemy communities and pest predation levels in different farming and landscape contexts in hedgerow network landscapes. Author(s): Aviron, S. Djoudi, E. A. Alignier, A. Plantegenest, M. Pétillon, J.
Chapter: 26 (Page no: 85) Establishment of Mastrus ridens (Hymenoptera: Ichneumonidae), an ectoparasitoid of codling moth, in New Zealand. Author(s): Sandanayaka, M. Charles, J. Davis, V. Chhagan, A. Shaw, P. Wallis, R. Lo, P. Cole, L. Walker, J. Colhoun, K.
Chapter: 27 (Page no: 88) Exotic or native? Interspecific competition in the parasitization of the fruit fly Ceratitis cosyra. Author(s): Souza, E. O. de Ayelo, P. Zannou, J. Bokonon-Ganta, A. H. Karlsson, M. F.
Chapter: 28 (Page no: 92) Investigating the complex gall community of Leptocybe invasa. Author(s): Hurley, B. P. Gevers, C. Dittrich-Schröder, G. Slippers, B.
Chapter: 29 (Page no: 95) Larval parasitoids for biocontrol of invasive paropsine defoliators. Author(s): Withers, T. M. Allen, G. R. Quarrell, S. R. Pugh, A.
Chapter: 30 (Page no: 99) Biological control of the Gonipterus scutellatus species complex: testing the species, climatic or phenological mismatch hypotheses. Author(s): Schröder, M. L. Nahrung, H. F. Lawson, S. A. Slippers, B. Wingfield, M. J. Hurley, B. P.
Chapter: 31 (Page no: 102) A successful case of classical biological control of a gall wasp. Author(s): Colombari, F. Battisti, A.
Chapter: 32 (Page no: 105) Biological control of Thaumastocoris peregrinus (Hemiptera: Thaumastocoridae) in Eucalyptus plantations in Brazil: an update. Author(s): Wilcken, C. F. Barbosa, L. R. Velozo, S. M. Becchi, L. K. Junqueira, L. R. Sá, L. A. N. de Zanuncio, J. C.
Chapter: 33 (Page no: 108) Ecology and biological control of outbreak populations of winter moth in the northeastern United States. Author(s): Elkinton, J. S. Boettner, G. H. Broadley, H. J.
Chapter: 34 (Page no: 112) Friend or foe: the role of native, natural enemies in the biological control of winter moth. Author(s): Broadley, H. J. Elkinton, J. S. Boettner, G. H.
Chapter: 35 (Page no: 115) BiCEP: progress in a global collaboration for the biological control of Australian-origin eucalypt pests. Author(s): Lawson, S. A. Nahrung, H. F. Griffiths, M. Healey, M. A.
Chapter: 36 (Page no: 118) Introduction of Tachardiaephagus somervilli, an encyrtid parasitoid, for the indirect biological control of an invasive ant on Christmas Island. Author(s): Ong, S. P. O'Dowd, D. J. Detto, T. Green, P. T.
Chapter: 37 (Page no: 121) Orius laevigatus induces plant defenses in sweet pepper. Author(s): Bouagga, S. Pérez-Hedo, M. Rambla, J. L. Granell, A. Urbaneja, A.
Chapter: 38 (Page no: 124) The role of Tomato plant volatiles mediated by zoophytophagous mirid bugs. Author(s): Pérez-Hedo, M. Rambla, J. L. Granell, A. Urbaneja, A.
Chapter: 39 (Page no: 128) Arthropod and weed biological control: mutual benefits and common challenges. Author(s): Hinz, H. L. Cock, M. J. W. Haye, T. Schaffner, U.
Chapter: 40 (Page no: 132) From molecule to landscape - integrating molecular biology and landscape ecology to open new opportunities for biological control in East Asia. Author(s): Gurr, G. M. You, M.
Chapter: 41 (Page no: 135) Phyto-pathogens and soil nutrients shape biological control of invasive mealybugs in Asia's cassava crops. Author(s): Wyckhuys, K. A. G.
Chapter: 42 (Page no: 137) Recent change of biocontrol services in cotton agro-ecosystem of Northern China. Author(s): Lu, Y.
Chapter: 43 (Page no: 139) Know your enemies: suppression of Plutella xylostella and Crocidolomia pavonana by different predators in West Java, Indonesia. Author(s): Murtiningsih, R. Ridland, P. M. Cook, L. G. Furlong, M. J.
Chapter: 44 (Page no: 144) Biological control in vegetable Brassica pest management in tropical Asia: where do we currently stand? Author(s): Srinivasan, R. Lin, M. Y. Hien, N. T. T. Hai, V. M.
Chapter: 45 (Page no: 148) Successful integrated pest management with biological control: case of the diamondback moth in Malaysia. Author(s): Sivapragasam, A.
Chapter: 46 (Page no: 151) A practice of Trichogramma-based IPM of rice insect pests. Author(s): Hou, M. Ko, K. Guo, L. Kang, M. Peng, H. Babendreier, D. Zhang, F. Tang, R. Song, K.
Chapter: 47 (Page no: 154) Conservation biological control and IPM practices in Brassica vegetable crops in China: a step Further. Author(s): Liu, Y. Q. Liu, S. S.
Chapter: 48 (Page no: 156) Biological control of olive fruit fly in California - release, establishment and impact of Psyttalia lounsburyi and Psyttalia humilis. Author(s): Daane, K. M. Wang, X. G. Pickett, C. P. Blanchet, A. Nieto, D. Hoelmer, K. A. Bon, M. C. Smith, L.
Chapter: 49 (Page no: 159) Biological control using predators and Parasitoids in Vietnam: from successful participatory approaches to potential challenges. Author(s): Costa, A. Dao, H. T. Tran, D. H.
Chapter: 50 (Page no: 164) How differential stage susceptibility to pesticides affects the success of biocontrol agents. Author(s): Stark, J. D. Banks, J. E. Vargas, R. I.
Chapter: 51 (Page no: 167) Orchard pesticides and natural enemies: lessons from the lab and field. Author(s): Mills, N. J.
Chapter: 52 (Page no: 170) Pesticide use and floral resources differentially affect communities of predators, parasitoids, and pests in a regional survey. Author(s): Blubaughand, C. Snyder, W. S.
Chapter: 53 (Page no: 172) Integration of biopesticides with natural enemies for control of tropical fruit flies (Diptera: Tephritidae). Author(s): Vargas, R. I. Souder, S. Leblanc, L. Banks, J. E. Stark, J. D.
Chapter: 54 (Page no: 175) Protecting assemblages of biocontrol species: modeling a surrogate species approach. Author(s): Banks, J. E. Stark, J. D. Vargas, R. I. Veprauskas, A. Ackleh, A.
Chapter: 55 (Page no: 178) Disruption of biological control due to non-target effects of pesticides in Australian grains. Author(s): Hill, M. P. Nash, M. Umina, P. Macfadyen, S.
Chapter: 56 (Page no: 181) Classical biological control of insects in developed and developing countries: a comparison using BIOCAT database. Author(s): Cock, M. J. W. Kuhlmann, U.
Chapter: 57 (Page no: 185) Plantwise data on extension and the uptake of augmentative biological control using arthropods. Author(s): Dougoud, J. Kuhlmann, U. Edgington, S. Cock, M. J. W.
Chapter: 58 (Page no: 188) The importance of local production to foster the uptake of augmentative biological control in developing countries. Author(s): Zhang, F. Bai, S. X. Tai, H. K. Myint YeeYee Htain NiNi Soudmaly, B. Zheng, L. Wang, Z. Y. Wittenwiler, U. Grossrieder, M. Kuhlmann, U.
Chapter: 59 (Page no: 192) Understanding the ecology and impact of parasitoids of the whitefly (Bemisia tabaci complex: Aleyrodidae) in cassava landscapes of East Africa. Author(s): Macfadyen, S. Kalyebi, A. Tembo, Y. Katono, K. Polaszek, A. Tay WeeTek Paull, C. Colvin, J.
Chapter: 60 (Page no: 195) Success and failures of IPM in Africa and Asia: the significance of biocontrol. Author(s): Murphy, S. T. Lamontagne-Godwin, J. Taylor, B. Thompson, E.
Chapter: 61 (Page no: 201) Success and impact in classical biological control: some examples from developing countries. Author(s): Day, R. K. Cock, M. J. W. Kuhlmann, U.
Chapter: 62 (Page no: 205) Cost of biological control of invasive arthropods. Author(s): Jetter, K. M.
Chapter: 63 (Page no: 208) Assessment of the economic and poverty impacts of biological control of cereal stemborers in Kenya using the economic surplus modelling approach. Author(s): Midingoyi, S. Hippolyte, A. Ibrahim, M. Muriithi, B. Ong'amo, G. Bruno, L.
Chapter: 64 (Page no: 211) Socio-economic impacts and extension process of conservation biological control in mango orchards in Réunion Island. Author(s): Deguine, J. P. Jacquot, M. Frago, E. Laurent, P. Vanhuffel, L. Vincenot, D. Aubertot, J. N.
Chapter: 65 (Page no: 214) Chronicling the socio-economic impact of integrating biological control, technology, and knowledge over 25 years of IPM in Arizona. Author(s): Ellsworth, P. C. Fournier, A. Frisvold, G. Naranjo, S. E.
Chapter: 66 (Page no: 218) Do GM plants with stacked insecticidal traits pose an increased risk to biological control? Author(s): Romeis, J. Meissle, M.
Chapter: 67 (Page no: 221) Initial evaluation of two native egg parasitoids for the control of Bagrada hilaris, an invasive stink bug in western USA. Author(s): Sforza, R. F. H. Bon, M. C. Martel, G. Augé, M. Roche, M. Mahmood, R. Smith, L.
Chapter: 68 (Page no: 224) Old and new host-parasitoid associations: parasitism of the native African and invasive fruit flies species. Author(s): Mohamed, S. A. Ekesi, S. Wharton, R. Lux, S. A. Overholt, W. A.
Chapter: 69 (Page no: 228) Harnessing of floral and faunal biodiversity of rice ecosystems for pest management. Author(s): Shanker, C. Shabbir, K. Rani, B. J. Amudhan, S. Katti, G.
Chapter: 70 (Page no: 231) Population dynamics of Plutella xylostella (Lepidoptera: Plutellidae) and its Parasitoids along altitudinal gradients of the eastern afromontane. Author(s): Ngowi, B. V. Tonnang, H. E. Z. Khamis, F. Mwangi, E. M. Nyambo, B. Ndegwa, P. N. Subramanian, S.
Chapter: 71 (Page no: 236) Discovery of Phasmarhabditis hermaphrodita (Nematoda) in the USA and its potential importance in the biological control of invasive gastropods. Author(s): Mc donnell, R. J. Ley, I. T. de Denver, D. R. Paine, T. D.
Chapter: 72 (Page no: 237) Feeding behavior of Rumina decollata (Gastropoda) raises questions about its efficacy as a biocontrol agent of the pestiferous brown garden snail, Cornu aspersum (Gastropoda). Author(s): Mc donnell, R. J. Santangelo, R. Paine, T. Hoddle, M. S.
Chapter: 73 (Page no: 240) Genetic diversity and origins of Halyomorpha halys in the U.S. and of its potential biocontrol agent unexpectedly recovered from the wild in the United States. Author(s): Bon, M. C. Hoelmer, K. A. Talamas, E. J. Buffington, M. L. Guermache, F. Weber, D. C.
Chapter: 74 (Page no: 243) Variable performance and improvement by crossing in commercial populations of the pirate bug Orius majusculus. Author(s): Rasmussen, L. B. Jensen, K. Sørensen, J. G. Overgaard, J. Holmstrup, M. Kristensen, T. N.
Chapter: 75 (Page no: 245) Parasitoids of Drosophila in Switzerland and their potential for biological control of the invasive Drosophila suzukii. Author(s): Collatz, J. Knoll, V. Ellenbroek, T. Romeis, J.
Chapter: 76 (Page no: 248) Native North American vs. Asian Parasitoid natural enemies of invasive brown marmorated stink bug. Author(s): Abram, P. K. Hoelmer, K. A.
Chapter: 77 (Page no: 251) Insect natural enemies: review and future application for CPB management in cocoa. Author(s): Maisin, N.
Chapter: 78 (Page no: 254) Do invasive alien species affect diversity of local communities? Author(s): Kindlmann, P. Honěk, A. Martinková, Z.
Chapter: 79 (Page no: 257) Introduction to FAO guide: classical biological control of insect pests in forestry: a practical guide. Author(s): Colombari, F. Hurley, B. Kenis, M. Lawson, S. A. Sathyapala, S. Sun, J. Wilcken, R. W. C.
Chapter: 80 (Page no: 260) Diversity of edible saturniids (Lepidoptera: Saturniidae) and their parasitoids in Kenya. Author(s): Subramanian, S. Tanga, C. M. Kusia, E. Cerretti, P. Khamis, F. Copeland, R. S. Borgemeister, C. Ekesi, S.
Chapter: 81 (Page no: 263) Action of Bacillus thuringiensis on Eucalyptus snout beetle Gonipterus platensis (Coleoptera: Curculionidae) larvae. Author(s): Horta, A. B. Jordan, C. Ribeiro, M. F. Lemos, M. V. F. Desidério, J. A. Wilcken, C. F.
Chapter: 82 (Page no: 266) Host specificity testing of Psyllaephagus bliteus, an accepted biocontrol agent of Glycaspis brimblecombei, reveals a new host. Author(s): Bush, S. J. Slippers, B. Hurley, B. P.
Chapter: 83 (Page no: 267) Potential of entomopathogenic Hyphomycetes for control of forest and urban Lepidoptera in Georgia. Author(s): Burjanadze, M. Supatashvili, A. Arjevanidze, M. Koridze, K. Abramishvili, T. Kunelauri, N. Vachadze, V.
Chapter: 84 (Page no: 270) Diversity of entomopathogenic fungi from forest ecosystem of Georgia. Author(s): Koridze, K. Burjanadze, M.
Chapter: 85 (Page no: 273) Innate positive chemotaxis to pollen from crops and banker plants in predaceous biological control agents: towards new field lures? Author(s): Li, S. Zhang, F.
Chapter: 86 (Page no: 274) Estimating parasitoid suppression of aphid populations in the field. Author(s): Leblanc, A. Brodeur, J.
Chapter: 87 (Page no: 275) Does patch-guarding behaviour in parasitoids deter or attract arthropod egg predators? Author(s): Doyon, J. Abram, P. K. Brodeur, J.
Chapter: 88 (Page no: 276) The behavioural type of a top predator drives the short-term dynamic of intraguild predation. Author(s): Michalko, R. Pekár, S.
Chapter: 89 (Page no: 278) The effect of plant resistance on biological control of insect pests. Author(s): Weber, D. Egan, P. A. Ericson, L. E. Muola, A. Stenberg, J. A.
Chapter: 90 (Page no: 281) Promoting Cotesia rubecula, an antagonist of Pieris rapae. Author(s): Fataar, S. Leist, S. Oberhänsli, T. Luka, H.
Chapter: 91 (Page no: 284) Cold acclimation increases cold and starvation tolerance but reduces predation rate and reproduction in the predatory mite Gaeolaelaps aculeifer. Author(s): Jensen, K.
Chapter: 92 (Page no: 286) Mass-rearing optimization of the parasitoid Psyttalia lounsburyi for biological control of the olive fruit fly. Author(s): Chardonnet, F. Blanchet, A. Hurtel, B. Marini, F. Bon, M. C. Daane, K. M. Pickett, C. H. Wang, X. Smith, L.
Chapter: 93 (Page no: 290) Evaluation of six-spotted thrips, Scolothrips sexmaculatus, for biological control of spider mites in California almonds. Author(s): Haviland, D.
Chapter: 94 (Page no: 292) Area wide integrated pest management incorporating the sterile insect technique: gut microbiota impacts on tephritid fitness and performance. Author(s): Shuttleworth, L. A. Deutscher, A. T. Osborne, T. Khan, M. A. M. Collins, D. Burke, C. Chapman, T. Darling, A. Riegler, M. Reynolds, O. L.
Chapter: 95 (Page no: 294) Non-target impacts of Isaria fumosorosea (Hypocreales: Cordycipitaceae) on natural enemies of arthropod pests. Author(s): Zemek, R. Prenerová, E. Volter, L. Awad, M. Weyda, F. Hussein, H. M. Skoková, O. H. Půža, V.
Chapter: 96 (Page no: 297) Releases of Trissolcus japonicus and Anastatus sp. for suppression of Halyomorpha halys in kiwifruit orchards. Author(s): Mi, Q. Q. Zhang, J. P. Han, Y. X. Yan, Y. C. Zhang, B. X. Li, D. S. Zhang, F.
Chapter: 97 (Page no: 298) Caught on camera: confirmation of natural enemies attacking pest leafrollers in kiwifruit orchards. Author(s): Todd, J. H. Poulton, J. McKenna, C. Malone, L. A.
Chapter: 98 (Page no: 299) Telenomus sp., a potential biocontrol agent against the cabbage moth Mamestra brassicae. Author(s): Barloggio, G. Tamm, L. Oberhänsli, T. Nagel, P. Luka, H.
Chapter: 99 (Page no: 302) Alteration of predatory behavior of a generalist predator by exposure to two insecticides. Author(s): Petcharad, B. Košulič, O. Bumrungsri, S. Michalko, R.
Chapter: 100 (Page no: 304) Impact of plant extracts of Embelia ribes and two commercial pesticides on mortality and predator activity of a generalist predator, Oxyopes lineatipes. Author(s): Košulič, O. Vichitbandha, P. Pung, T. Michalko, R.
Chapter: 101 (Page no: 306) Vespula biocontrol in New Zealand revisited. Author(s): Brown, B. Groenteman, R.
Chapter: 102 (Page no: 309) The rich tapestry of biological control targets and agents in sweetpotato production systems of Papua New Guinea. Author(s): Liu, J. Wilson, B. Guaf, T. Wau, W. Komolong, B. Sar, S. Dotoana, R. Jeffery, Y. Sirabis, W. Akkinapally, R. Fujinuma, R. Kirchhoff, G. Agiwa, A. Geno, R. Culas, R. Brown, P. Bang, S. Gurr, G. M.
Chapter: 103 (Page no: 313) Acerophagus papayae Noyes and Schauff (Hymenoptera: Encyrtidae) as a biocontrol agent of Paracoccus marginatus Williams and Granara de Willink (Hemiptera: Pseudococcidae) in Barbados. Author(s): Colmenarez, Y. Wilcken, C. F. Gibbs, I. Chi, L. W. de
Chapter: 104 (Page no: 317) Economic impact of biological control of mango-infesting fruit flies: a case study of Kenya. Author(s): Muriithi, B. W. Mohamed, S. A. Sunday, E.
Chapter: 105 (Page no: 320) 'Nothing kills insects', or how public and farmer perceptions affect success rates of biological control. Author(s): Wyckhuys, K. A. G. Bentley, J. Fredrix, M. Lie, R.
Chapter: 106 (Page no: 323) Evolution and potential non-target effect of the introduced biological control agent Cryptolaemus montrouzieri. Author(s): Li, H. S.
Chapter: 107 (Page no: 324) Bioassay and scanning electron microscopic observations reveal high virulence of entomopathogenic fungus, on the onion maggot. Author(s): Lei, Z. Wang, H. Wu, S. Li, L. Zhang, H.
Chapter: 108 (Page no: 327) Cattle fever tick, Rhipicephalus annulatus (Acari: Ixodidae), and the quest for discovery of its natural enemies in the Balkan region. Author(s): Kashefi, J. Demİr, S. Goolsby, J. Smith, L. Chaskopoulou, A.
Chapter: 109 (Page no: 330) Can pesticide-treated nets be a tool in IPM of horticultural crops? Author(s): Fernández, M. M. Colomer, I. Medina, P. Fereres, A. Estal, P. del Viñuela, E.