2 edition of fruit-piercing moths of the genus gondonta Hubner(Lepidoptera, Noctuidae). found in the catalog.
fruit-piercing moths of the genus gondonta Hubner(Lepidoptera, Noctuidae).
E L. Todd
1959 by U.S. Government Printing Office .
Written in English
|Series||Technical bulletins -- no. 1201.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||52|
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Open Library is an open, editable library catalog, building towards a web page for every book ever published. Author of The fruit-piercing moths of the genus gondonta Hubner(Lepidoptera, Noctuidae), The fruit-piercing moths of the genus gonodonta Hubner (Lepidoptera, Noctuidae).
Eudocima phalonia, the common fruit-piercing moth, is a fruit piercing moth of the family species was first described by Carl Linnaeus in his Centuria is found in large parts of the tropics, mainly in Asia, Africa and Australia but introduced into other areas such as Hawaii, New Zealand and the Society is one of major fruit pests in the Family: Erebidae.
This beautiful moth is one of the Underwing Moths in the genus Catocala, and according to the map on Bill Oehlke’s website, at least 7 different species have been documented from Solano County. We do not have the necessary skills to take this identification to the species level.
Underwing Moths get their name from the brightly colored underwings that are only revealed. Banziger H, Fruit-piercing moths (Lep., Noctuidae) in Thailand: a general survey and some new perspectives. Mitteilungen der Schweizerischen Entomologischen Gesellschaft. 55 (3/4), Bänziger H, Biological and taxonomic studies on immature and adult fruit-piercing moths in Nepal, with reference to Thailand.
Fruit-piercing moths belonging to the genus. Dear Janet, We agree that this appears to be an Underwing in the genus Catocala, but we do not have the necessary skills to provide a definitive species identification for you.
According to BugGuide: “Lafontaine & Schmidt () listed species of the genus Catocala in America north of Mexico. Powell & Opler () reported species in all of.
sucking moths with fruit piercing moths. Sucking moths cannot cause primary damage; they can only feed on fruit which has already been damaged. There are several species of sucking moths which have been associated with citrus. By far the most common is Achaea lienardi, which like the piercing moths is also a noctuid.
The moths emerge from the pupae. The life-cycle from hatching of eggs to adult moths takes about days depending on the weather. The fruit-piercing moth has been in Hawaii for almost 20 years and longer than that in the Pacific Basin Area. Seasonal population of the fruit-piercing moths Eudocima spp.
was monitored throughout the citrus growing seasons in a citrus orchard and in site adjacent to secondary forest from July to June The moth was detected practically throughout the year with activity lowest during the wet months (September-February) when fruits are still available and while highest during Cited by: 2.
June Fruit-piercing moths are a major problem for fruit growers in the South Pacific. More information on possible control methods (in addition to removal of host species such as Erythrina and Mikania and by physical means - going out at night with a torch and squashing them on the fruits) - was requested.
As an additional piece of information, it was said that Samoan .