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Alternatives to Pesticides in Stored-product Ipm - download pdf or read online

By Bhadriraju Subramanyam, David W. Hagstrum

Insects linked to uncooked grain and processed nutrients reason qualitative and quantitative losses. combating those losses as a result of stored-product bugs is vital from the farmer's box to the consumer's desk. whereas conventional insecticides play an important position in stored-product built-in pest administration (IPM), there has lately been, and should stay, a better emphasis on replacement techniques. Alternatives to insecticides in Stored-Product IPM information the main promising tools, starting from severe temperatures to the debatable radiation, and from insect-resistant packaging to pathogens. This assortment is vital for somebody in academia, undefined, or govt drawn to pest ecology or nutrients or grain science.

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W. Cuperus, M. E. Payton, E. L. Bonjour, and K. N. Pinkston. 1998. Integrated pest management perceptions and practices and insect populations in grocery stores in south-central United States. J. Stored Prod. Res. 34: 1-10. Pursley, W. 1987. Insect electrocutor light traps. AlB Tech. Bull. 9: 1-5. Quinn, F. , W. Burkholder, and B. Kitto. 1992. Immunological technique for measuring insect contamination of grain. 1. Econ. Entomol. 85: 1463-1470. , and 1. Hamer III. 1998. Thermostatically controlled aeration for insect control in stored hard red winter wheat.

Soderstrom, E. , R. T. Hinsch, A. J. Bongers, D. G. Brandl, and H. Hoogendom. 1987. Detecting adult phycitinae (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae) infestations in a raisin-marketing channel. J. Econ. Entomol. 80: 1229-1232. Stem, V. M. 1966. Significance of the economic threshold in integrated pest control. Proc. FAO Symposium on Integrated Control 2: 41-56. Stem, V. , R. F. Smith, R. van den Bosch and K. S. Hagen. 1959. The integrated control concept. Hilgardia 29: 81-101. Street, W. M. 1971. Nuclear magnetic resonance for detecting hidden insect infestation in stored grains.

The Act had limited powers. It prevented adulterated or misbranded product distribution in interstate commerce, but gave no authority for action against the conditions of the plant facility under which the products were processed or manufactured. One of the weaknesses of the 1906 Act was the lack of authority to inspect "warehouses", including food-processing plants. Mr. Walter G. Campbell, Chief of the Food and Drug Administration in 1927, instituted the approach that the detection of a violation should be, as nearly as possible, at the source of the violation (Middlekauff 1976).

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