insidiosus

See: insidious
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In relation to natural enemies, Harmonia axyridis (Pallas), Cycloneda sanguinea (Linnaeus), Hippodamia convergens Guerin-Meneville (Coleoptera: Coccinellidae), Orius insidiosus (Say) (Hemiptera: Anthocoridae), Proctolaelaps bickleyi Bram and Iphiseiodes zuluagai Denmark & Muma (Acari: Phytoseiidae) were found in inflorescences (Table 1).
Specifically, Chauliognathus flavipes (F.) (Coleoptera: Cantharidae), Cycloneda sanguinea (L.) (Coleoptera: Coccinellidae), and Orius insidiosus (Say) (Hemiptera: Anthocoridae) have been reported to prey upon a variety of aphids, whiteflies, lepidopteran eggs, thrips, and mites (Dode et al.
Their topics include birdnesters and godsearchers: a new interpretation of Bruegel's The Beekeepers, Peter Bruegel and the problem of vision, the first temptation of Christ: an evolving iconographic trope in 16th-century Antwerp, evidentiae resurrectionis: on the mystery discerned but not seen in his Resurrection of about 1562-63, and his Hunters in the Snow and Insidiosus Auceps as trap images.
Thus, Ptemoblax insidiosus Bolivar, 1908 was synonomized with Serpusia succursor Karsch, 1896 by Johnston (1956); Ptemoblax lemarineli Bolivar, 1911 was reassigned to Serpusia without explanation by Dirsh (1955).
and Orius insidiosus Say (Heteroptera: Anthocoridae), for control of Gynaikothrips uzeli Zimmerman (Thysanoptera: Phlaeothripidae) on Ficus benjamina.
The predators were represented by three species, two minute pirate bugs Orius insidiosus and O.
vivoi Percequillo, 45, 54 VS Hinst-Zaher and Bonvicino Chaetomys 61, 62 R(1, 14) subspinosus Olfers Coendou insidiosus 63 R(14) Olfers Cuniculus paca 5, 7, 57, R(1, 2, 3, 4) (Linnaeus) 64, 75 Dasyprocta azarae 5, 7 R(3, 4) Lichtenstein D.
Lethal and sublethal effects of insecticide residues on Orius insidiosus (Hemiptera: Anthocoridae) and Geocoris punctipes (Hemiptera: Lygaeidae).
punctipes (Say), Omus insidiosus (Say) and various species of spiders in organically managed cotton compared with conventional cotton.
The influence of plant anatomy on oviposition and reproductive success of the omnivorous bug, Orius insidiosus. Anim.
kraemeri is expected because the type II response is common in many predatory mites and Anthicidae: Phytoseiulus persimilis Athias-Henriot, Neoseiulus californicus (McGregor), Phytoseiulus macropilis (Banks) and Orius insidiosus (Say) (GOTOH et al., 2004; POLETTI et al., 2007; RUTLEDGE; O'NEIL, 2005; XIAO; FADAMIRO, 2010).