Cephoidea

(redirected from Stem sawfly)

Cephoidea

[sa′foid·ē·ə]
(invertebrate zoology)
A superfamily of hymenopteran insects in the suborder Symphyta.
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These include insects such as the Asian long-horned beetle, emerald ash borer, olive fruit fly, and wheat stem sawfly, as well as noxious weeds like giant reed, leafy spurge, and yellow starthistle.
Paul is susceptible to the Great Plains biotype of Hessian fly (Mayetiola destructor Say), Russian wheat aphid (Diuraphisnoxia Mordvilko), and wheat stem sawfly (Cephus cinctus Nort.).
Criddle was to work from Aweme and investigate the white grubs, Hessian fly and wheat stem sawfly that were at that time major problems in Manitoba.
The kinds of insects used -- like the wheat stem sawfly and weevils that attack the roots of orange trees and ornamental plants -- were chosen for their economic importance and variations in size.
The wheat stem sawfly can be a problem in the northern range of wheat country.
Genou was released for its host plant resistance to the wheat stem sawfly (Cephus cinctus Nort.) conditioned by stem solidness along with improved yield potential and cold tolerance relative to other solid-stem winter wheat cultivars adapted to Montana.
The wheat stem sawfly, Cephus cinctus, is a pest that poses dilemmas for Northern Great Plains farmers, and entomologist Allard A.
The B[C.sub.1][F.sub.4] rows had 2% wheat stem sawfly cutting compared to 84% for the hollow check 'Glenlea' (Evans et al., 1972), 44% for the wheat stem sawfly resistant hexaploid check 'AC Abbey' (DePauw et al., 2000), and 13% for Golden Ball.
CV-955, PI 633974) is a superior yielding, wheat stem sawfly (Cephus cinctus Nort.) resistant hard red spring wheat (Triticum aestivum L.) developed by the Montana Agricultural Experiment Station and released in February 2003.
WHEAT STEM SAWFLY causes severe economic damage to winter and spring wheat in the northern Great Plains of North America.
Outlook is susceptible to damage caused by the wheat stem sawfly (Cephus cinctus Nort.).
However, Explorer was not resistant to the wheat stem sawfly (Cephus cinctus Nort.) in three nurseries with natural sawfly infestations.