Pheromone traps to time tomato pinworm control
AuthorsRobert A. Van Steenwyk
Earl R. Oatman
Nick C. Toscano
Jeff A. Wyman
Authors AffiliationsRobert A. Van Steenwyk is Entomologist, Cooperative Extension, University of California, Berkeley; Earl R. Oatman is Professor of Entomology, Department of Entomology, University of California, Riverside; Nick C. Toscano is Entomologist, Cooperative Extension, University of California, Riverside; Jeff A. Wyman is Associate Professor of Entomology, University of Wisconsin, Madison.
Hilgardia 37(7):22-24. DOI:10.3733/ca.v037n07p22. July 1983.
The tomato pinworm (TPW) is a major pest of tomatoes in southern California, Florida, southeastern Texas, and Mexico. In California, it is especially serious on fall-crop tomatoes, where it attacks both foliage and fruit and may cause extensive fruit damage if not controlled.
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A comparison of California's ALRA and the Federal NLRA
The impact of salt on Delta agriculture
Salt tolerance of corn in the Delta
Relationship of irrigation water salinity and soil water salinity
Salt sensitivity of corn at various growth stages
Effect of Phytophthora spear rot on asparagus yield
A hypothetical California dairy under the proposed “milk tax”
Effect on yield from shaking almond trees for mummy nut removal
The broad mite on lemons in southern California
Effect of kinins on fruit set and development in Vitis vinifera