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      Establishment and distribution of the rubber vine moth, Euclasta whalleyiPopescu-Gorj and Constantinescu (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae), following its release in Australia : Establishment ofEuclasta whalleyi

      , ,
      Australian Journal of Entomology
      Wiley

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          Biological control of weeds.

          I McFadyen (1997)
          Classical biological control, i.e. the introduction and release of exotic insects, mites, or pathogens to give permanent control, is the predominant method in weed biocontrol. Inundative releases of predators and integrated pest management are less widely used. The United States, Australia, South Africa, Canada, and New Zealand use biocontrol the most. Weeds in natural ecosystems are increasingly becoming targets for biocontrol. Discussion continues on agent selection, but host-specificity testing is well developed and reliable. Post-release evaluation of impact is increasing, both on the target weed and on non-target plants. Control of aquatic weeds has been a notable success. Alien plant problems are increasing worldwide, and biocontrol offers the only safe, economic, and environmentally sustainable solution.
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            Host finding by moths: Sensory modalities and behaviours

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              Seed production, dispersal and germination in Cryptostegia grandiflora and Ziziphus mauritiana, two invasive shrubs in tropical woodlands of northern Australia

              A. Grice (1996)
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                Author and article information

                Journal
                Australian Journal of Entomology
                Wiley
                13266756
                October 02 2000
                October 02 2000
                December 24 2001
                : 39
                : 4
                : 344-350
                Article
                10.1046/j.1440-6055.2000.00187.x
                9bc9dbf0-ff54-4038-baac-2fc3e934b4a9
                © 2001

                http://doi.wiley.com/10.1002/tdm_license_1.1

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