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Références bibliographiques relatives au groupe des insectes lépidoptères

 


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Ammunet, T. †, Kaukoranta, T., Saikkonen, K., Repo, T.  & Klemola, T. 2012. Invading and resident defoliators in a changing climate: cold tolerance and predictions concerning extreme winter cold as a range-limiting factor. Ecological Entomology 37(3): 212-220.

Badaoui, K. B., A. 2010. Morphologie et comparaison des appareils génitaux de deux espèces invasives Tuta absoluta Meyrick 1917 et Phthorimaea operculella Zeller 1873 (Lepidoptera: Gelechiidae). Faunistic Entomology 63(3): 191-194.

Baker, A. & Stiling, P. 2009. Comparing the effects of the exotic cactus-feeding moth, Cactoblastis cactorum (Berg) (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae) and the native cactus-feeding moth, Melitara prodenialis (Walker) (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae) on two species of Florida Opuntia. Biological Invasions 11(3): 619-624.

Barclay, H. J. & L. Humble. 2008. Probability models to facilitate a declaration that an exotic insect species has not yet invaded an area. Biological Invasions 11(6): 1267-1280.

Bella, S. & Ferrauto, G. Presence of Megalorhipida leucodactyla (Lepidoptera Pterophoridae) in Sicily: new report for the Italian fauna and notes on the diffusion of its host plant Boerhavia repens L. ssp. viscosa(Choisy) Maire (Nyctaginaceae). Biological Invasions 7(4): 557-565.

Bigsby, K., & al. 2011. Anthropogenic drivers of gypsy moth spread. Biological Invasions 13(9): 2077-2090.

Braby, M. F., & al. 2014. Spatial distribution and range expansion of the Tawny Coster butterfly, Acraea terpsicore (Linnaeus, 1758) (Lepidoptera: Nymphalidae), in South-East Asia and Australia. Insect Conservation and Diversity 7(2): 132-143.

Brockerhoff E.G., Suckling D.M., Roques A., Jactel H., Branco M., Twidle A.M., Mastro V.C., Kimberley M.O. 2013. Improving the efficiency of lepidopteran pest detection and surveillance: Constraints and opportunities for multiple-species trapping. Journal of Chemical, 39-50.

Castells, E., & al. 2013. Reduced seed predation after invasion supports enemy release in a broad biogeographical survey. Oecologia 173(4): 1397-1409.

Clarke, A. R. & M. P. Zalucki, M. P. 2004. Monarchs in Australia: On the Winds of a Storm? Biological Invasions 6(1): 123-127.

D’Costa, L., & al. 2013. Oviposition patterns and larval damage by the invasive horse-chestnut leaf miner Cameraria ohridella on different species of Aesculus. Ecological Entomology 38(5): 456-462.

Germain, J.-F., Mouttet, R., Ramel, J.-M., Panchaud, K., Minet, J., Passoa, S.C., Chapin E. 2017. Un nouveau papillon ravageur des yuccas sur la Côte d’Azur. Phytoma, 702, 6-8.

Jezorek, H., & al. 2012. Effects of Cactoblastis cactorum on the survival and growth of North American Opuntia. Biological Invasions 14(11): 2355-2367.

Kirk, H., & al. 2013. Worldwide population genetic structure of the oriental fruit moth (Grapholita molesta), a globally invasive pest. BMC Ecology 13(1): 1-11.

Kuris, A. M. 2003. Did biological control cause extinction of the coconut moth, Levuana iridescens, in Fiji?  Biological Invasions 5(1): 133-141.

Lopez-Vaamonde, C. 2010. Lepidoptera. BioRisk. 4(2): 603–668.

Maier, C. T. 2001. Exotic Lepidopteran Leafminers in North American Apple Orchards: Rise to Prominence, Management, and Future Threats. Biological Invasions 3(3): 283-293.

Martinez, M., Germain, J.-F., Streito, J.-L. 2014. Insectes ravageurs invasifs : les sept  espèces notables. Phytoma, 677 (23) 1-3.

Men, Q.-L., & al. 2012. Genetic structure and diversity of a newly invasive species, the codling moth, Cydia pomonella (L.) (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae) in China. Biological Invasions 15(2): 447-458.

Picker, M. D. & Krüger, M. 2013. Spread and Impacts of the Agapanthus Borer (Neuranethes spodopterodes (Hampson, 1908), comb. nov.), a Translocated Native Moth Species (Lepidoptera: Noctuidae). African Entomology 21(1): 172-176.

Régnière, J., & al. 2008. Climate suitability and management of the gypsy moth invasion into Canada. Biological Invasions 11(1): 135-148.

Régnière, J., & al. 2012. Predicting insect distributions under climate change from physiological responses: spruce budworm as an example. Biological Invasions 14(8): 1571-1586.

Robinet, C., & al. 2011. Human-mediated long-distance jumps of the pine processionary moth in Europe. Biological Invasions 14(8): 1557-1569.

Rose, J., & al. 2013. On the susceptibility of the box tree moth Cydalima perspectalis to Anagrapha falcifera nucleopolyhedrovirus (AnfaNPV). Journal of Invertebrate Pathology 113(3): 191-197.

Stiling, P. 2002. Potential Non-target Effects of a Biological Control Agent, Prickly Pear Moth, Cactoblastis cactorum (Berg) (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae), in North America, and Possible Management Actions. Biological Invasions 4(3): 273-281.

Suckling, D. M., & al. 2017. Global range expansion of pest Lepidoptera requires socially acceptable solutions. Biological Invasions 19(4): 1107-1119.

Tobin, P. C., & al. 2013. Using delimiting surveys to characterize the spatiotemporal dynamics facilitates the management of an invasive non-native insect. Population Ecology 55(4): 545-555.

Tropek, R., & al. 2013. Local and landscape factors affecting communities of plants and diurnal Lepidoptera in black coal spoil heaps: Implications for restoration management. Ecological Engineering 57: 252-260.

Vindstad, O. P. L., & al. 2013. How rapidly do invasive birch forest geometrids recruit larval parasitoids? Insights from comparison with a sympatric native geometrid. Biological Invasions 15(7): 1573-1589.