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REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
> Journal Vol & Issue
Korean journal of applied entomology
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
Korean Society of Applied Entomology
Editor in Chief :
Volume & Issues
Volume 29, Issue 4 - Dec 1990
Volume 29, Issue 3 - Sep 1990
Volume 29, Issue 2 - Jun 1990
Volume 29, Issue 1 - Mar 1990
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A Morphological Observation of an Egg Parasitoid, Anagrus incarnatus Haliday (Hymenoptera : Mymaridae), of the Rice Planthoppers
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 29, issue 1, 1990, Pages 1~5
A morphological study on the immature and adult stages of Anagrus incarnatus Haliday was carried out under laboratory condition at 25
. The egg is sausage-shaped with a long slender pedicel. The first instar is a bag-shaped larva. The second instar larval form of A. incarnatus is similar to he "histriobdellid" stage. The antenna has 9 and 13 segments of the female and male, respectively. The first funicular segment of the female's antenna is very short, subspherical or globular type and the third funicular segment with one sensory ridge is longer than the forth. The forewing of A. incarnatus has 8-9 rows of discal hairs providing no bare space at the broadest part. The length of ovarian eggs, egg, 1st instar, and 2nd instar of A. incarnatus is 0.165, 0.215, 0.290, and 0.535 mm, respectively, and the width of each stages is 0.025, 0.057, 0.082, and 0.110 mm, respectively. The developmental periods for egg, 1st instar, 2nd instar, prepupa, and pupal stage are about 1, 1, 4, 1, 5-6 days, respectively.pectively.
Banana Insect Pests Species and Their Damages in the Vinyl House of Cheju Island
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 29, issue 1, 1990, Pages 6~13
The banana insect pest species and their damages were surveyed from 9 vinyl hoses of Cheju Island on August in 18. A total of 5 pest species wre found ; banana root weevil (BRW) Cosmopolites sordidus Germar (Curculionidae) a wireworm Melonotus sp. (Elateridae), a spider mite teranychid sp. (Tetranychidae), mulberry mealybud Pseudococcus comstocki (Kuwana)(Pseudococcidae), and common cutworm Spodoptera litura (Fabricius)(Noctuidae). Among them, the BRW which attacked the rhizome of banana plant was newly recorded from Korea. It is assumed that the weevil would be introduced from Japan, Philippine or SriLan-Ka wiht the banana seedlings imported during early 1980's.
Nematodes and Insects Associated with Dead Trees, and Pine Wood Nematode Detection from the Part of Monochamus alternatus
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 29, issue 1, 1990, Pages 14~19
Nematodes and insects associated with dead trees were surveyed on the 238 dead trees belonging to 19 tree species in Pusan, Gyeongnam, Gyeongbuk, Chunnam, and Chonbuk provinces from April to September of 1989. Pine wood nematode, Bursaphelenchus xylophilus was found only in Pusan but B. mucronatus was collected at Chinju and Chinhae. The 13 nematode species in 9 genera were identified. Out of them, Diplogasteroides dimidius, Rhabdontolaimus adephagus, R. janae, Mikoletzkya diluta, M. ruminis, M. langcaudaa, Parasitorhabditis hylurgi, Panagrolaimus concolor, Panagrodontus dentatus, Prothalonema intermedium, and marcrolaimus canadensis were recorded for the first time in Korea. Insects collected from dead trees were 5 orders, 9 families, 25 genera, and 27 species. of them, the Coleoptera were the most collected insects by the 3 families, 19 genera and 22 species. The Scolytidae were 12 species in 10 genera. Hypothenemus eruditus was firstly collected from Campylotropis macrocarpa, Lespedeza maximowizi, Forsythia ovata, Meliosma oldhami, Securinega suffruticosa, Broussonetia kazinoki, and Cornus walteri. The maximum number of pine wood nematode was separated from the abdomen of Monchamus alternatus, the pine woodnematode vector. The maximum number of nematodes per an adult of M. alternatus was 127,535, minimum 2,616, and average 42,817.
Study on Seasonal Occurrence of Apple Mites, Panonychus ulmi (Koch) and Tetranychus urticae (Koch), in Kyungpook Apple Orchards
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 29, issue 1, 1990, Pages 20~24
Studies were carried out to investigate the overwintering densities of spider mites, hatching rate and time of P. ulmi eggs, and seasonal occurrences of spider mites (P. ulmi and T. urticae) in apple orchards of Kyungpook province from 1987 to 1989. Overwintering density of P. ulmi eggs was higher in Kunwi, Andong, Chilgok but lower in Kyungju. Overovintering densities of T. urticae were high in all the regions. With the hatching time and rate for P. ulmi eggs, the first hatching ate was April 14, and the last was May 3, and the average hatching rate was 89.3%. The density of P. ulmi was high from early May to middle July and T. urticae begin to increase rapidly from middle June and then was continuously high upto fruit harvesting time.
Physiological and Morphological Differences Depending on Geographical Segregation in Thecodiplosis japonensis Uchida Inouye
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 29, issue 1, 1990, Pages 25~30
Physiological and morphological differences in larvae and female adults of Thecodiplosis Japonensis from Haenam, Chullanamdo, and Chunsung, Kangweondo, were studied by means of electrophoretic technique and scanning electron microscope (SEM). On zymograms of whole body, third instar larvae of T. japonensis showed geographic differences in the band patterns of esterase and MDH iszymes, but patterns and the staining density of general proteins were similar in tow populations. In female adults, the populations revealed geographic differences in general proteins and esterase isozymens. In external ultrastructures, especially in genital segments, each population had distinctive structures in the 2nd segment of ovipositor.
Ecological Successions of Arthropod Communities in Stored Rough Rice, Polished Rice and Brown Rice
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 29, issue 1, 1990, Pages 31~42
Storage ecosystems of rough rice, brown rice and polished rice were analyzed form Feb. 1987 to Nov. 1988 to investigate structures and ecological successions in the arthropod communities as well as changes in energy of the systems. The changes in temperature of stored rice showed high degree dependence on the temperature of storage room with time lag of about four weeks. Moisture content of rough rice, brown rice and polished rice during the period were in the range of 12.7
0.4 and 13.5
0.3%, respectively. The arthropod communities in rough rice, brown rice and polished rice were qualitatively and quantitatively different. In rough rice, dominant species changed from Leptinotus reticulatus Endlein to Liposcelisentomophilus Endlein, while in brown rice from Pyralis farinalis L. to Sitophilus oryze (L.), unidentified parasitic wasps, Anisopteromalus calandrae Howard and Tribolium castaneum Herbst and finally to S. oryzae. In polished rice, the arthropod community showed an ecological succession similar to that in brown rice except for a transient dominance of two psocidspecies. Thearthropod community in rough rice was rather simple and unstable in comparison with those in brown rice and polished rice. The 1000 kernel weight of brown rice decreased slightly during the period when the arthropods were active (summer season), while that of rough rice and polished rice remained at the similar level. However, the ash content per unit volume of brown rice as well as rough rice and polished rice showed no increase during the period.