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1 edition of annotated bibliography of the forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria found in the catalog.

annotated bibliography of the forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria

annotated bibliography of the forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria

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Published by Pacific Forestry Centre in Victoria, B.C .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Forest tent caterpillar -- Canada -- Bibliography.,
  • Forest tent caterpillar -- United States -- Bibliography.,
  • Livrée des forêts -- Canada -- Bibliographie.,
  • Livrée des forêts -- États-Unis -- Bibliographie.

  • Edition Notes

    StatementI.S. Otvos ... [et al.].
    GenreBibliography.
    SeriesInformation report -- BC-X-380., Information report (Pacific Forestry Centre) -- BC-X-380.
    ContributionsOtvos, Imre S., Pacific Forestry Centre.
    The Physical Object
    Paginationiv, 173 p. ;
    Number of Pages173
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL17720314M
    ISBN 100662271599

    Forest Tent Caterpillar Malacosoma disstria Hubner. Hanson, T., and E. B. Walker. They differ from those of eastern tent caterpillar in having square edges, and they completely encircle the twigs of host trees (a). Larvae, which are present in early spring, have distinctive keyhole-shaped white spots on the middle of the back of each.   Exploratory trails deposited on paper strips by the forest tent caterpillar (FTC),Malacosoma disstria Hubner, and the eastern tent caterpillar (ETC),M. americanum (Fabricius), as well as extracts of these trails, readily elicited interspecific trail-following behavior. In 2-choice tests involving simple Y mazes constructed from these paper strips, the caterpillars of both species preferred by Cited by:

    In boreal mixedwood stands dominated by trembling aspen (Populus tremuloides), forest tent caterpillar (Malacosoma disstria, FTC) outbreaks are recurrent events whose effects on stand dynamics are poorly describe and characterize the effects of FTC outbreaks, we assessed canopy opening, gap size, and understory tree recruitment in 12 stands dominated by trembling aspen that had Cited by: 7. Abstract does not appear. First page follows. No comprehensive listing of the insects reported to be affected by viruses has been made for a number of years. In , Chapman and Glaser (47)3 published a list of insects having “wilt.” Revised listings based on Chapman and Glaser’s work, and including additional entries, have been made by Sweetman (), Bergold (7), and Steinhaus ().

    forest tent caterpillar (Malacosoma disstria Hubner)), two pathogens (armillaria root rot (Armillaria spp.) and beech bark disease (Cryptococcus fagisuga Lind. + Neonectria spp.)), and two invasive plant species (glossy buckthorn (Frangula alnus Mill.) and oriental bittersweet (Celastrus orbiculatus Thunb.)). Several of these species are likely Cited by: 1. Introduction. Forest tent caterpillar (Malacosoma disstria Hübner; FTC) is the most important defoliator of hardwood trees in North America (Mattson et al., ).The geographical range of this insect is very broad, extending from the Gulf Coast to northern Canada (Fitzgerald, , Parry and Goyer, ).Within its range, extensive outbreaks occur in several forest types including aspen Cited by:


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Annotated bibliography of the forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria Download PDF EPUB FB2

– – Malacosoma disstria – Forest Tent Caterpillar Moth – Hübner, Photographs are the copyrighted property of each photographer listed. Contact individual photographers for permission to use for any purpose.

The forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria Hübner, is the most widely distributed indigenous tent caterpillar in North America (Furniss and Carolin ). The forest tent caterpillar has been recognized as an important defoliator of a wide variety of deciduous hardwood trees throughout its range for many years (Batzer and Morris ).

The forest tent caterpillar (Malacosoma disstria) occurs throughout most of the United States and Canada wherever hardwood trees are found. This caterpillar rarely feeds on red maple and conifers, such as pine and fying and controlling forest tent caterpillars in Minnesota landscapes.

The forest tent caterpillar is a common insect defoliator native to North America. Severe outbreaks result in extensive defoliation of deciduous species throughout its range. The feeding stage is the larva or caterpillar. DISTRIBUTION. The range of the forest tent caterpillar extends throughout much of the United States and Canada.

INTRODUCTION: The forest tent caterpillar (FfC), Malacosoma disstria Hiibner, is the most widely distributed indigenous tent caterpillar in North America (Furniss and Carolin ). FTC has been recognized as an important defoliator of a wide variety of deciduous hardwood trees throughout its range for many years (Batzer and Morris ).

Pest Profile Photo credit: James B Hanson, USDA Forest Service, ; Mark Dreiling, ; Steven Katovich, USDA Forest Service, Common Name: Forest Tent Caterpillar Scientific Name: Malacosoma disstria Order and.

Feeding forest tent caterpillars (FTCs) induced local and systemic diurnal emissions of (−)‐germacrene D, along with (E)‐β‐ocimene, linalool, (E)‐4,8‐dimethyl‐1,3,7‐nonatriene (DMNT), benzene cyanide, and (E,E)‐α‐farnesene, from leaves of hybrid feeding induced substantially higher levels of volatiles in local and systemic leaves than did mechanical by: Forest Tent Caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria Hübner (Insecta: Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) 3 Biology The forest tent caterpillar has only one generation per year throughout its range.

Overwintering larvae within egg masses begin emerging in early spring concurrent with the swelling and expanding of buds on host trees. In Florida. Forest Tent Caterpillar Moth Malacosoma disstria Hübner, Family: Lasiocampidae Subfamily: Lasiocampinae.

The forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria Hübner (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) is a native forest defoliator with a broad geographic range in North America. Forest tent caterpillars experience cyclical population changes and at high densities, repeated defoliation can cause reduced tree growth and tree mortality.

Pheromone-based monitoring of forest tent caterpillar moths can Cited by: 3. Pest: Forest Tent Caterpillar (Malacosoma disstria Hubner).

Order: Lepidoptera. Family: Lasiocampidae Host Plants: Several different deciduous hosts including: Oak (Quercus), Maple (Acer), Poplars (Populus), Birch (Betula), Ash (Fraxinus), Elm (Ulmus), ption: Although being similar to the eastern tent caterpillar in the larval stage, they do not make a noticeable web.

By A. Retnakaran, L. Smith, B. Tomkins, et al., Published on 01/01/ Title. Control of forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae Cited by: 6. An analysis of forest tent caterpillar Malacosoma disstria defoliation records from Ontario and Quebec over the period – indicates that outbreaks recur periodically and somewhat synchronously among regions of the two provinces.

Cluster analysis revealed that the most strongly periodic, large‐scale, synchronized fluctuations occurred within three regions: northwestern Ontario Cited by: The forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria Hübner (Lepidoptera: Lasiocampidae) is a widespread defoliator that is native throughout most of the continental United States and Canada south of 61°N latitude.

Larvae feed on a wide variety of hosts across their geographic range, but local populations perform best on local host species. numerical analysis of a forest tent caterpillar (lepidoptera: lasiocampidae) outbreak in northern minnesota1 - volume issue 8 - j.

witter, w. mattson, h. kulmanCited by: Hosts: Aspen, willows, cottonwoods, and mountain mahogany Figure Adult western tent caterpillar and egg mass.

Symptoms/Signs: Western tent caterpillar is an early season defoliator with feeding damages typically occurring between May and June. Symptoms include moderate to complete defoliation of trees; large silken tents on branches; and presence of larvae in and around the tents.

Master of Science. This item appears in the following Collection(s) Dissertations and Theses (Ph.D. and Master's)Author: Stanley E. Banash. By G.W. Green and C.R. Sullivan, Published on 01/01/ Title. Ants Attacking Larvae of the Forest Tent Caterpillar, Malacosoma Disstria by: Masteller, Edwin Charles, "Influence of temperature on diapausing forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria Hbn (Lepidoptera:Lasiocampidae) " ().Retrospective Theses and Dissertations.

: Edwin Charles Masteller. The forest tent caterpillar is polyphagous but prefers to lay its eggs on particular trees.

In the Northeast, the favored ovipositional hosts are sugar maple and red oak. However, the caterpillars frequently leave their natal tree and consume the leaves of many other species of hardwood trees. Forest tent caterpillar (Malacosoma disstria) is a significant defoliator of various trees and shrubs.

It is indigenous to North America. Outbreaks of forest tent caterpillar occur periodically, often at 10 to 12 year intervals. During outbreaks, infested plants may be completely defoliated.Forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria, occurs throughout Canada and the United States and is a generalist defoliator that feeds on a variety of hardwood the north and west of the United States (and southern Canada), trembling aspen (Populus tremuloides) is the southern United States, various gums (Nyssa spp.

and Liquidambar styraciflua L.) and oaks (Quercus) are.Get this from a library! Sampling and identification of forest tent caterpillar parasitoids in the prairie provinces. [Daryl Joseph Michael Williams; David William Langor; Dylan Parry; Northern Forestry Centre (Canada)] -- "Methods for sampling, collecting, and rearing parasitoids of eggs, larvae, and pupae of the forest tent caterpillar, Malacosoma disstria Hübner, in the prairie provinces.