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פותח על ידי קלירמאש פתרונות בע"מ -
Effects of intercropping with aromatic plants on the diversity and structure of an arthropod community in a pear orchard
Year:
2010
Source of publication :
BioControl
Authors :
קונג, יון
;
.
Volume :
55
Co-Authors:
Song, B.Z., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Wu, H.Y., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Kong, Y., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Zhang, J., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Du, Y.L., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Hu, J.H., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Yao, Y.C., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Facilitators :
From page:
741
To page:
751
(
Total pages:
11
)
Abstract:
Five aromatic plants, Centaurea cyanus, Saturela hortensis, Nepeta cataria, Agerarum houstonianum, and Ocimum basilicum, were assessed as intercrops in a pear orchard, and all significantly reduced the pest population compared with that in the plot natural grasses. The decrease was particularly marked for C. cyanus, S. hortensis, and A. houstonianum, and plots intercropped with these aromatic plants also had significantly higher values of ratios of natural enemies to pests, Simpson's index, the Shannon-Wiener index, and the evenness index of arthropod species at the flowering, immature-fruits, and fruit-growth stages of the pear trees. In none of the plots except that intercropped with C. cyanus, however, were there any significant changes in the abundance of predators and parasitoids. Intercropping with aromatic plants in pear orchards proved beneficial to the main crop by repelling pests and regulating the structure of the arthropod community in the pear orchard ecosystem. © 2010 International Organization for Biological Control (IOBC).
Note:
Related Files :
arthropod
Arthropod diversity
biological control
intercropping
Ocimum basilicum
pests
Phytochemistry
Poaceae
עוד תגיות
תוכן קשור
More details
DOI :
10.1007/s10526-010-9301-2
Article number:
Affiliations:
Database:
סקופוס
Publication Type:
מאמר
;
.
Language:
אנגלית
Editors' remarks:
ID:
26429
Last updated date:
02/03/2022 17:27
Creation date:
17/04/2018 00:22
You may also be interested in
Scientific Publication
Effects of intercropping with aromatic plants on the diversity and structure of an arthropod community in a pear orchard
55
Song, B.Z., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Wu, H.Y., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Kong, Y., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Zhang, J., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Du, Y.L., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Hu, J.H., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Yao, Y.C., Department of Plant Science and Technology, Beijing University of Agriculture, Beijing 102206, China
Effects of intercropping with aromatic plants on the diversity and structure of an arthropod community in a pear orchard
Five aromatic plants, Centaurea cyanus, Saturela hortensis, Nepeta cataria, Agerarum houstonianum, and Ocimum basilicum, were assessed as intercrops in a pear orchard, and all significantly reduced the pest population compared with that in the plot natural grasses. The decrease was particularly marked for C. cyanus, S. hortensis, and A. houstonianum, and plots intercropped with these aromatic plants also had significantly higher values of ratios of natural enemies to pests, Simpson's index, the Shannon-Wiener index, and the evenness index of arthropod species at the flowering, immature-fruits, and fruit-growth stages of the pear trees. In none of the plots except that intercropped with C. cyanus, however, were there any significant changes in the abundance of predators and parasitoids. Intercropping with aromatic plants in pear orchards proved beneficial to the main crop by repelling pests and regulating the structure of the arthropod community in the pear orchard ecosystem. © 2010 International Organization for Biological Control (IOBC).
Scientific Publication
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