In a mark-recapture study, the striped ambrosia beetle, Trypodendron lineatum (Olivier) (Coleoptera: Curculionidae), which is a coniferous forest tree pest in the western United States, only exhibited non-directed flight for distances of 100 m or more, whereas recaptures at 500 m were primarily downwind of the release point (Salom & McLean 1989).
A related curculionid species, Trypodendron lineatum (Olivier), was able to com plete upwind oriented flights to baited traps at distances of up to 25 m, but beyond this distance the flights were largely downwind and undirected (Salom & McLean 1989).
Influence of wind on the spring flight of Trypodendron lineatum (Olivier) (Coleoptera: Scolytidae) in a second-growth coniferous forest.
Ethanol as the primary attractant for the ambrosia beetle Trypodendron
lineatum (Coleoptera: Scolytidae).
1998), Trypodendron lineatum (Olivier, 1795), Gnathotichus retusus (Leconte, 1868), G.
Anatomical and histological changes in internal organs of adult Trypodendron lineatum, Gnathotichus retusus and G.
Dispersal and development of the striped ambrosia beetle Trypodendron
Trap catches of Trypodendron lineatum increased with an increase in number of funnels per trap with 16 funnels trapping more than 12-, 8- and 4- funnel traps (Hoover et al.
Enantiomer preference of Trypodendron lineatum and effect of pheromone dose and trap length on response to lineatin--baited traps in interior British Columbia.
2000) found that catches of the striped ambrosia beetle, Trypodendron
lineatum (Olivier) (Coleoptera: Scolytidae), in traps baited with the pheromone lineatin, increased as the length of traps were increased from 4 to 16 units.