Crop Science

Biological Control of Vertebrate Pests: by F Fenner B Fantini

Posted On February 25, 2017 at 4:23 pm by / Comments Off on Biological Control of Vertebrate Pests: by F Fenner B Fantini

By F Fenner B Fantini

The e-book describes the average historical past of myxoma virus in American rabbits and the heritage of its creation into eu rabbits at size. The adjustments in rabbit and virus over the past 40 years give you the classical instance of coevolution of a plague and its vertebrate host and a paradigmatic version for the certainty of an rising infectious disorder. Rabbit haemorrhagic illness virus has been spreading in Australia for less than 3 years, yet in a few components has been very powerful. Written by means of prime global specialists in animal virology and the heritage of medication.

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N. (1975) European rabbit invades western Argentina. Journal of Wildlife Management 39, 757–761. M. R. (1991) Ecology of a succesful invader: the European rabbit in central Chile. H. and di Castri, F. (eds) Biogeography of Mediterranean Invasions. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, pp. 273–283. M. L. (1983) Rabbit and fox introductions in Tierra del Fuego: history and assessment of the attempts at biological control of the infestation. Biological Conservation 26, 367–374. M. ) (1990) The Handbook of New Zealand Mammals.

Acta Zoologica Fennica 174, 11–15. B. (1994) Taxonomy and origins. V. M. (eds) The European Rabbit. The History and Biology of a Successful Colonizer. Oxford University Press, Oxford, pp. 1–7. C. (1886) Rabbits and How to Deal with Them. , Sydney, 43 pp. H. (1932) How to Make Rabbiting Pay! Shipping Newspapers, Sydney, 11 pp. Feng-Yi, Z. (1990) The rabbit industry in China. Journal of Applied Rabbit Research 12, 278–279. Fenner, F. N. (1965) Myxomatosis. Cambridge University Press, Cambridge, p.

16), despite the use of myxomatosis (which was illegal in Argentina but not in Chile) by Argentinian landholders in 1971 and 1972. There seems no reason to doubt that they will become a pest in Argentina wherever there are favourable habitats, although it is likely that enzootic myxomatosis in S. brasiliensis will prevent their establishment where that animal occurs in north-east Argentina. Comparing rabbits from central Chile and those from their place of origin in Spain (Housse, 1953), Jaksic and Fuentes (1991) noted that the rabbits in central Chile were larger in size and had larger litters and a longer lifespan than those in Spain.

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