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REFERENCE LINKING PLATFORM OF KOREA S&T JOURNALS
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Korean journal of applied entomology
Journal Basic Information
Journal DOI :
Korean Society of Applied Entomology
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Volume & Issues
Volume 51, Issue 4 - Dec 2012
Volume 51, Issue 3 - Sep 2012
Volume 51, Issue 2 - Jun 2012
Volume 51, Issue 1 - Mar 2012
Selecting the target year
A New Record of Pseudanostirus ecarinatus (Stepanov, 1930) (Coleoptera: Elateridae) in Korea
Han, Tae-Man ; Park, Hae-Chul ; Lee, Bong-Woo ; Lee, Seung-Hwan ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 79~82
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.01.1.69
Pseudanostirus ecarinatus (Stepanov, 1930) is recognized for the first time in Korea. A redescription and illustrations of the species are presented based on a single male specimen collected from Mt. Bangtae Gangwon-do. We also provide diagnostic characteristics of the genus, which clearly separate it from other closely related genera, Calambus Thomson, 1859 and Anostrius Thomson, 1859.
Control Efficacy of Natural Enemies on Four Arthropod Pests found in Greenhouse Hot Pepper
Kim, Jeong-Hwan ; Byeon, Young-Woong ; Choi, Man-Young ; Ji, Chang-Woo ; Heo, Su-Yeong ; Park, Eun-Mi ; Kang, Eun-Jin ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 83~90
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.02.1.73
The effect of natural enemies on four major pests of hot pepper was tested in greenhouses. The aphids were successfully controlled by introducing three Aphidius colemani-banker plants, and releasing 23.3 wasps per
on April 16 and 23 wasps per
in a greenhouse of 660
. To control thrips, Orius laevigatus was released twice, 3.0 bugs per
at a time(May
). The thrips population was controlled within 0.3 thrips per flower during the growing season. To control two species of mites, Tetranychus kanzawai and Polyphagotarsonemus latus, and the silverleaf whitefly, Bemisia tabaci, a total of 113.7 individuals of Amblyseius swirskii were released twice(May
). The densities of B. tabaci and T. kanzawai were kept within 171.0 individuals/trap and 0.8 individual/leaf, respectively. P. latus was suppressed completely twelve days after release. The cost of the released natural enemies to control the four arthropod pests in this study was 420,000 Won per 660
Spatial Distribution and Sampling Plan for Pink Citrus Rust Mite, Aculops pelekassi (Acari: Eriophyidae) in Citrus Orchard
Song, Jeong-Heub ; Hong, Soon-Yeong ; Lee, Shin-Chan ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 91~97
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.02.0.04
The dispersion indices, spatial pattern and sampling plan for pink citrus rust mite (PCRM), Aculops pelekassi, monitoring was investigated. Dispersion indices of PCRM indicated the aggregated spatial pattern. Taylor`s power law provided better description of variance-mean relationship than Iwao`s patchiness regression. Fixed-precision levels (D) of a sequential sampling plan were developed using by Taylor`s power law parameters generated from PCRM on fruit sample (cumulated number of PCRM in
of fruit). Based on Kono-Sugino`s empirical binomial the mean density per
could be estimated from fruit ratio with more than 12 rust mites per
Seasonal Fluctuation of Riptortus pedestris (Hemiptera: Alydidae) in Chungbuk Province
Shin, Youn-Ho ; Yun, Seung-Hwan ; Park, Young-Uk ; An, Jeong-Jin ; Yoon, Chang-Mann ; Youn, Young-Nam ; Kim, Gil-Hah ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 99~109
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.03.0.15
Seasonal fluctuations of Riptortus pedestris were investigated in four regions including two sites each at Mt. Yangseong (Munui-myeon, Cheongwon-gun), O-chang (Cheongwon-gun), and Jujung-dong (Cheongju) using aggression pheromone traps from April to November in 2010 and 2011. Aggression pheromone and aggression pheromone + soybean traps were set at all investigated sites, and the Mt. Yangseong A and B sites were investigated at a farmland (80 m, asl) and forest (200 and 300 m). The population density of R. pedestris was high in mid June, mid August, and late October in 2010 and in early May, mid June, mid September, and early October in 2011 with trivoltine. O-chang and Jujung-dong populations, which were distinguished in farmlands and forests, were highest from June to August in the farmland and in September in the forest. Similar numbers of R. pedestris were capture in the farmlands and the forest in June-August, September-November, respectively. From the results of the four regions, more R. pedestris adults were captured in the aggression pheromone + soybean trap than that in the pheromone trap. To investigate the migration route by altitude, 500 R. pedestris adults marked with fluorescent paint were released and re-caught insects were counted in traps after 10 and 20 days. The pattern of the re-caught R. pedestris indicated migration from the forest to farmlands during April-June. These results suggest that the insects did not migrate in August because food was plentiful in the forest at 200 m, but they moved to the forest during October due to the scarcity of food and for overwintering. The R. pedestris seasonal fluctuations in 2011 were affected heavily by the environment, particularly rain precipitation.
Terrestrial Insect Fauna of the Junam Wetlands Area in Korea
Ahn, Soo-Jeong ; Park, Chung-Gyoo ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 111~129
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.03.0.18
Terrestrial insect fauna was surveyed in the Junam wetland area, which consists of the Junam, Dongpan, and Sannam wetlands, by visual counting and pictures. A sweep net collection was conducted from May to October 2010. A neighburing artificial lotus wetland was also surveyed for comparison. A total of 5,730 insects were surveyed, representing 268 species in 85 families and 12 orders. Sixty-three species of coleopterans were surveyed, followed by 60 species of Lepidoptera, and 37 species of Hemiptera. Coleopteran individuals were 25.9% of the total insect numbers surveyed, comprising most abundant group. This was followed by Odonata, Lepidoptera, and Orthoptera at 22.3%, 15.4%, and 12.7%, respectively. In total, 197 species were surveyed in the Dongpan wetland, 175 in the Junam wetland, and 154 species in the Sannam wetlands. However, only 86 species were surveyed in the artificial lotus wetland. Galerucella nipponensis in Coleoptera, Crocothemis servilia mariannae in Odonata, and Polygonia c-aureum in Lepidoptera were the most abundant in all four wetlands. Community analyses showed that the dominance index was highest in the artificial lotus wetland at 0.25 and lowest in Junam wetland at 0.08. Diversity indices were relatively high in all wetlands at 4.48, 4.44, 4.28, and 3.87 in Junam, Dongpan, Sannam, and the artificial lotus wetland, respectively. The insect fauna similarity index was highest in the Junam and Dongpan wetlands at 0.96. The lotus wetland showed the lowest similarity of the three wetlands with values of 0.45-0.53.
Control Efficacy of Controlled Atmosphere and Temperature Treatment System Against the Hawthorn Spider Mite, Tetranychus viennensis
Son, Ye-Rim ; Lee, Jong-Ho ; Kim, Yong-Gyun ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 131~140
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.04.0.08
The hawthorn spider mite, Tetranychus viennensis, is a pest of apples and a quarantine pest from some countries that import apples from Korea. A controlled atmosphere and temperature treatment system (CATTS) was developed as an alternative disinfestation method to methyl bromide fumigation treatment, and has been applied to control various insects and other arthropod pests on fruits. We applied CATTS to disinfect T. viennensis under conditions that were previously developed to control the peach fruit moth, Carposina sasakii. First, T. viennensis was sampled from Japanese apricot, Prunus mume, and identified by its morphological characters. In addition, both cytochrome oxidase I (COI) and internal transcribed spacer (ITS) sequences supported the morphological identification. Second, the heat-tolerant developmental stage was determined in T. viennensis. When a
heat treatment was applied to egg, nymph, and adult stages of T. viennensis, adults were the most tolerant stage. Third, when heat temperature was used along with 1%
, the mites showed a significant increase in susceptibility to the heat treatment. Finally, CATTS at
for 30 min resulted in 100% mortality of all T. viennensis development stages. These results indicated that CATTS isapplicable to disinfest T. viennensis in post-harvest apples.
Occurrence Ecology of Ricania sp. (Hemiptera: Ricaniidae) and Selection of Environmental Friendly Agricultural Materials for Control
Choi, Duck-Soo ; Kim, Do-Ik ; Ko, Sug-Ju ; Kang, Beom-Ryong ; Lee, Kwan-Seok ; Park, Jong-Dae ; Choi, Kyeong-Ju ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 141~148
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.04.0.21
An outbreak of Ricania sp. occurred in the Kurye, Jeonnam area in 2011. This outbreak damaged many kinds of fruit trees such as Cornus, Persimmon and Chestnut. This experiment was conducted to survey the occurrence ecology of Ricania sp. such as host plants, oviposition characters, morphological characters and life cycle, as well as to select environmental friendly control agents. Ricaina sp. host plants included 51 species such as 32 xylophytes, and 19 herbaceous plants. Ricaina sp. preferred Cornus officinalis, Diospyros kaki, Castanea crenata, Eucommia ulmoides, Styrax japonicus for oviposition. Adults laid eggs on new inner twigs with 28.8 eggs per egg-mass. Egg size was 1.24 mm(length), 0.55 mm(width) in an oval shape. Nymphs molted four times. Every nymph stage had an x shape of yellow or white beeswax around the anus. Overwintered eggs of Ricania sp. hatched from the mid May to early June. Nymphal periods were from mid May to mid August and adults appeared from mid July but spawning began in mid August. Ricania sp. damaged new twigs by oviposition and retarded growth by sucking nutrients and producing a sooty mold. Sophora and natural plant extracts were effective environmentally friendly agricultural materials used to control the nymph and adult Ricania sp. Mortality was > 80%.
Larvicidal Activity of Constituents Identified in Piper nigrum L. Fruit Against the Diamondback moth, Plutella xylostella
Park, Il-Kwon ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 149~152
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.02.0.02
The larvicidal activities of Piper nigrum fruit methanol extracts and its constituents against larvae of the diamondback moth, Plutella xylostella, were investigated using the leaf dipping method. Administering the P. nigrum methanol extract resulted in 100 and 97% mortality against diamondback moth larvae at 5.0 and 2.5 mg/mL concentrations, respectively. Larvicidal activities of the P. nigrum fruit-derived piperidine alkaloids, piperine, and N-isobutylamide, as well as pellitorine, guineensine, pipercide, and retrofractamide A against P. xylostella varied according to test compound. Based on the 48 h
values, the most toxic compound to diamondback moth larvae was guineensine (0.013 mg/mL) followed by retrofractamide A (0.020mg/mL), pipercide (0.033mg/mL), and pellitorine (0.046 mg/mL). The
value of piperine was >0.5 mg/mL.
Survey on Nematodes in Cymbidium and Chemical Control of Ditylenchus sp.
Cho, Myoung-Rae ; Kang, Taek-Joon ; Kim, Hyung-Hwan ; Ahn, Seung-Joon ; Jeon, Sung-Uk ; Chun, Jae-Yong ; Kim, Young-Ho ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 153~156
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.03.0.14
Surveys were conducted on the occurrence of nematodes in the root systems of 1-3-year old Cymbidium hybida Swartz cultivated for export in Korea. The most frequently detected plant-parasitic nematode was Ditylenchus sp. with 4.7, 43.7, and 49.7/200 cc growth medium in 1, 2, and 3 year-old cymbidiums, respectively. And the densities of non-parasitic nematodes, dorylaimids, were 35.3, 70.5, and 155.8/200 cc growth medium in 1, 2, and 3-year-old cymbidiums, respectively. Three-year-old cymbidiums collected from Siheung, Ansan, and Gimpo had low densities of Aphelenchus sp. and Aphelenchoides sp. with under 40 individuals/pot, and the dorylaimid densities were 56-824/pot. To evaluate the effects of nematicides on Ditylenchus sp. in cymbidium, Emamectin benzoate EC, Fosthiazate SL, and Cadusafos CS were tested at two farms in Ansan and Gimpo. Emamectin benzoate EC showed control effects of 75.7 and 89.5%, whereas Fosthiazate SL and Cadusafos CS showed 27.2 and 65.3% and 30.1 and 90.5% control effects in the tests.
Notes on the Indian wax scale, Ceroplastes ceriferus (Fabricius), from Korea (Hemiptera: Coccidae)
Lee, Yong-Hyun ; Wu, San-An ; Suh, Soo-Jung ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 157~162
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.04.0.24
The Indian wax scale, Ceroplastes ceriferus (Fabricius) is redescribed so that it can be distinguished from Ceroplastes pseudoceriferus Green, which it most nearly resembles and has been confused with in Korea. A dichotomous key, photographs, and DNA barcode information are also presented for identifying three Ceroplastes species from Korea.
Additions to the Whitefly Fauna of Korea with a Key to Species (Hemiptera: Aleyrodidae)
Suh, Soo-Jung ; Evans, Gregory A. ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 163~170
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.04.1.83
Aleurolobus marlatti (Quaintance), Massilieurodes formosensis (Takahashi), and Pealius rhododendri Takahashi were found for the first time in Korea. This study provides a brief summary and photographs of the major characters of these species and an updated identification key to the whitefly species known to occur in Korea.
History of the Korean Society of Applied Entomology for its First Fifty Years
Boo, Kyung-Saeng ;
Korean journal of applied entomology, volume 51, issue 2, 2012, Pages 171~190
DOI : 10.5656/KSAE.2012.04.0.11
The Korean Society of Applied Entomology (KSAE) celebrates its First 50 years history this year, 2011. It began in the year 1962, as the Korean Society of Plant Protection (KSPP) to discuss all aspects of plant protection including entomology and plant pathology. At that time it was one of the earliest scientific ones among agricultural societies in Korea. Before liberation from the Japanese colonial rule there were a few scientific societies for Japanese scientists only in the Korean Peninsula. It seemed that there was a single exception, in medical field, formed by and operated for Korean ethnics. Right after the liberation, Korean scientists rushed to form new scientific societies in the fields of mechanical engineering, architecture, textile, internal medicine, biology, etc. in 1945, mathematics, chemistry, metallurgy, etc. in 1946, and so on. But agricultural scientists had to wait for more time before setting up their own scientific society, Korean Agricultural Society(韓國農學會), comprising all agricultural subfields, in 1954. They had annual meetings and published their own journal every year until 1962. Then those working in the plant protection field established their own KSPP, right after their section meeting in 1962. At that time the total number of participants for KSPP were only around 50. KSPP scientists were interested in plant pathology, agricultural chemicals, weed science, or bioclimate, besides entomology. They had annual meetings once or twice a year until 1987 and published their own journal, Korean Journal of Plant Protection (KJPP), once a year at the earlier years but soon gradually increasing the frequency to four times a year later. Articles on entomology and plant pathology occupied about 40% each, but the number of oral or posters were a little bit higher on plant pathology than entomology, with the rest on nematology, agricultural chemicals, or soil microarthropods. There also had a number of symposia and special lectures. The presidentship lasted for two years and most of president served only one term, except for the first two. The current president should be
. In the year 1988, KSPP had to be transformed into the applied entomology society, Korean Society of Applied Entomology (KSAE), because most of plant pathologists participating left the society to set up their own one, Korean Society of Plant Pathology in 1984. Since that time the Society concentrates on entomology, basic and applied, with some notes on nematology, acarology, soil microarthropods, agricultural chemicals, etc. The Society has been hosting annual meetings at least twice a year with special lectures and symposia, from time to time, on various topics. It also hosted international symposia including binational scientific meetings twice with two different Japanese (applied entomology in 2003 and acarology in 2009) societies and the Asia-Pacific Congress of Entomology in 2005. The regular society meeting of this year, 2011, turns out to be the 43rd and this autumn non-regular meeting would be the 42nd. It has been publishing two different scientific journals, Korean Journal of Applied Entomology (KJAE) since 1988 and the Journal of Asia-Pacific Entomology (JAPE) since 1998. Both journals are published 4 times a year, with articles written in Korean or English in the first, but those in English only in the latter with cooperation from the Taiwan Entomological Society and the Malaysian Plant Protection Society since 2008. It is now enlisted as one of those SCI(science citation index) extended. The highest number of topics discussed at their annual meetings was on ecology, behavior, and host resistance. But at the annual meetings jointly with the Korean Society of Entomology, members were more interested in basic aspects, instead of applied aspects, such as physiology and molecular biology fields. Among those societies related to entomology and plant protection, plant pathology, pesticide, and applied entomology societies are almost similar in membership, but entomology and plant pathology societies are publishing more number of articles than any others. The Society is running beautifully, but there are a few points to be made for further improvement. First, the articles or posters should be correctly categorized on the journals or proceedings. It may be a good idea to ask members to give their own version of correct category for their submissions, either oral or poster or written publication. The category should be classified detailed as much as possible (one kind of example would be systematics, morphology, evolution, ecology, behavior, host preference or resistance, physiology, anatomy, chemical ecology, molecular biology, pathology, chemical control, insecticides, insecticide resistance, biocontrol, biorational control, natural enemies, agricultural pest, forest pest, medical pest, etc.) and such scheme should be given to members beforehand. The members should give one or two, first and second, choices when submitting, if they want. Then the categories might be combined or grouped during editing for optimal arrangement for journals or proceedings. Secondly the journals should carry complete content of the particular year and author index at the last issue of that year. I would also like to have other information, such as awards and awardees in handy way. I could not find any document for listing awards. Such information or article categorization may be assigned to one of the vice presidents. I would rather strongly recommend that the society should give more time and energy on archive management to keep better and more correct history records.