Oriental fruit moth problem: In central California
AuthorsLeslie M. Smith
Francis M. Summers
Authors AffiliationsLeslie M. Smith is Associate Professor of Entomology, and Associate Entomologist in the Experiment Station, Davis; Francis M. Summers is Principal Laboratory Technician in the Experiment Station, Davis.
Hilgardia 2(2):12-13. DOI:10.3733/ca.v002n02p12. February 1948.
The Oriental fruit moth does its greatest damage to the peach, although other deciduous fruits, such as quince, nectarine, apricot, plum, cherry, apple, pear, and almond, are also attacked.
Also in this issue:Costs of almond production: In California analyzed in recently completed study
Parathion, new insecticide: Effective against mites and woolly apple aphid
Fungus flora species: In California citrus soils
Poultry Husbandry report for 1947: A brief progress report on research findings by the staff of the Division
Seedless Calimyrna figs: Produced without caprifigs by spraying with growth regulators
Wasp aids oriental fruit moth control
The mealybug problem: On newly grafted avocado trees
Value of urea tested: As a partial substitute for protein in range supplemental feeding
Citrus thrips control with DDT: Investigated in two Coachella Valley groves
Soil analysis: Not an answer, merely a tool in the study of soil problems
Soil sampler: Power-operated and mobile, new device speeds up soil surveying
The improvement of tomatoes by selection