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^: *http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/journal/10.1111/(ISSN)1570-7458 /issues ( 2010 . EBSCO) (http://onlinelibrary.wiley.com/journal/10.1111/(ISSN)1570-7458/ issues ( 2010 . EBSCO))
^: Tertuliano M.; Srinivasan R.; Scherm H.
^: Settling behavior of the glassy-winged sharpshooter, Homalodisca vitripennis, vector of Xylella fastidiosa, on southern highbush blueberry cultivars [ Homalodisca vitripennis (Hemiptera: Cicadellidae), Xylella fastidiosa ( ), 3 , . ()]
^: Entomologia Experimentalis et Applicata, 2012; Vol.143,N 1. - P. 67-73
^: 2012
^: :http://search.epnet.com.-Bibliogr.:p.72-73
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^: The xylem-limited bacterium Xylella fastidiosa Wells, Raju, Hung, Wiseberg, Mandelico-Paul & Brenner causes bacterial leaf scorch, a new disease of southern highbush blueberry [Vaccinium corymbosum L. (Ericaceae) interspecific hybrids] in the southeastern USA. The bacterium is transmitted by sharpshooter leafhoppers (Hemiptera: Cicadellidae), with the glassy-winged sharpshooter (GWSS), Homalodisca vitripennis (Germar), being the most common potential vector in blueberry plantings. Considerable differences are observed in disease intensity among blueberry cultivars in the field, but it remains unknown whether these differences are due to variations in cultivar susceptibility to the bacterium, differences in attractiveness to its vector(s), or both. The settling and feeding behavior of GWSS was evaluated on three southern highbush blueberry cultivars (FL 86-19, Star, and Emerald) in the greenhouse; in previous field studies, these cultivars were found to be affected by bacterial leaf scorch at high, moderate, and low levels, respectively. Potted plants were caged together with field-collected GWSS adults for a period of 5 days, with either all three cultivars caged simultaneously (choice test) or individually (no-choice test). In the choice tests, no differences in cultivar attractiveness were observed during the first 2 days of study. However, from the 3rd day, significantly more adults settled on Emerald (52.7%) than on Star (25.5%) and FL 86-19 (17.7%). In contrast, in no-choice tests, the overall host plant acceptance for the three cultivars was similar, and 89.3-92.1% of adults settled on these plants. A significantly greater number of adults settled on the stems (79.3%) vs. the leaves (11.2%). Moreover, they preferred the middle portion of the shoot (56.9%) compared with the upper (7.8%) and the lower (14.7%) portions. In a separate study on FL 86-19, greater numbers of GWSS nymphs settled on the upper (actively growing) portion of the shoot (82.3%), whereas only 15.8 and 1.5% settled on the middle and lower portions, respectively. aref1

^TRN: 1569468
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