EurekaMag.com logo
+ Site Statistics
References:
53,869,633
Abstracts:
29,686,251
+ Search Articles
+ Subscribe to Site Feeds
EurekaMag Most Shared ContentMost Shared
EurekaMag PDF Full Text ContentPDF Full Text
+ PDF Full Text
Request PDF Full TextRequest PDF Full Text
+ Follow Us
Follow on FacebookFollow on Facebook
Follow on TwitterFollow on Twitter
Follow on LinkedInFollow on LinkedIn

+ Translate

Monitoring for potential leafhopper vectors (Hemiptera: Cicadelloidea and Fulgoroidea) of the causal agent of Australian grapevine yellows



Monitoring for potential leafhopper vectors (Hemiptera: Cicadelloidea and Fulgoroidea) of the causal agent of Australian grapevine yellows



Plant Protection Quarterly, 41: 8-10



Potential vectors of the causal agent (possibly a mycoplasma-like organism) of Australian grapevine yellows were monitored with green pan traps in vineyards and lucerne fields in Victoria during 1982-85. Orosius argentatus and Batracomorphus angustatus were the most abundant species trapped in the vineyard. Austroagallia torrida and O. argentatus were the most abundant species trapped in the lucerne field.

(PDF emailed within 1 workday: $29.90)

Accession: 001888962

Download citation: RISBibTeXText



Related references

Spatial and Temporal Distribution of North American Grapevine Yellows Disease and of Potential Vectors of the Causal Phytoplasmas in Virginia. Environmental entomology 35(2): 332-344, 2006

Identification of phytoplasmas associated with grapevine yellows and monitoring of potential vectors in Abruzzo , Italy. Giornate Fitopatologische 2004, Montesilvano Pescara, 4-6 maggio 2004 Atti, volume secondo: 347-352, 2004

Identification of phytoplasmas in vectors and potential vectors of grapevine yellows in Marche region, Central-Eastern Italy. Giornate Fitopatologiche 2006, Riccione RN, 27-29 marzo 2006 Atti, volume secondo: 503-504, 2006

Reducing the immigration of suspected leafhopper vectors and severity of Australian lucerne yellows disease. Australian Journal of Experimental Agriculture 44(10): 983-992, 2004

Molecular detection of the Australian grapevine yellows phytoplasma and comparison with grapevine yellows phytoplasmas from Italy. Australian Journal of Grape and Wine Research 1(1): 25-31, 1995

Phytoplasmas associated to Grapevine yellows and potential vectors. Bulletin de l' OIV 78(891/892): 299-320, 2005

Monitoring of planthopper vectors in vineyards: an aid for grapevine yellows management decisions. Bulletin OILB/SROP 23(4): 123-124, 2000

Elisa and immunofluorescence if detection of the mlo agent of the grapevine flavescence doree fd on individual leafhopper vectors. Israel Journal of Medical Sciences 23(5): 506, 1987

Origin of mycoplasm (MLO)-induced yellows diseases in plants, with the example of grapevine yellows Leafhopper transmission.1. Agronomie: sciences des productions vegetales et de l'environnement(2): 103-111, 1983

Chrysanthemum yellows CY and its leafhopper vectors an experimental model to study phytoplasma-leafhopper relationships. Atti del Congresso Nazionale Italiano di Entomologia 19. 1, 2004

Surveys and transmission trials of potential insect vectors of grapevine yellows in Virginia. Phytopathology 93(6 Supplement): S7, June, 2003

Auchenorrhyncha (Hemiptera: Cicadelloidea, Fulgoroidea, Cercopoidea) trapped near tomato crops at Tatura, Victoria. General and Applied Entomology 20: 49-55, 1988

Occurrence and seasonal distribution of leafhopper vectors of the X-disease causal agent in methoxychlor-sprayed and unsprayed peach orchards. Crop Protection 1(3): 333-340, 1982

Comparative efficiency of transmission of aster yellows by Elymana virescens and Macrosteles fascifrons and the relative concentration of the causal agent in the vectors. J. econ. Ent, 62: 4, 883-886, 1969