2 edition of Annotated bibliography of the stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.), including references on other species belonging to the genus Stomoxys found in the catalog.
Annotated bibliography of the stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.), including references on other species belonging to the genus Stomoxys
Clyde E. Morgan
by University of Missouri-Columbia, College of Agriculture, Agricultural Experiment Station in Columbia, Mo
Written in English
|Statement||Clyde E. Morgan, Gustave D. Thomas, and Robert D. Hall.|
|Series||North Central regional research publication ;, no. 291, Research bulletin / University of Missouri-Columbia, College of Agriculture, Agricultural Experiment Station ;, 1049, North Central regional research publication ;, 291., Research bulletin (University of Missouri--Columbia. Agricultural Experiment Station) ;, 1049.|
|Contributions||Thomas, Gustave D., Hall, Robert D.|
|LC Classifications||Z5858.S76 M67 1983, QL537.M8 M67 1983|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||190 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||190|
|LC Control Number||83622511|
Stable Fly (Stomoxys calcitrans) The stable fly is an important nuisance in outdoor environments throughout the Americas, Eurasia, and the Afrotropical Region. This fly will readily attack people, usually on the lower legs, causing a searing pain with each probe of its bayonet-like proboscis (Fig. A). It does not take many stable flies to Cited by: The stable fly (Stomoxys calcitrans) has historically been a pest of dairy cattle and feedlots due to the availability of decaying plant matter mixed with animal excrements in such production systems. In the last few decades, stable fly.
Fly-bother results in weight loss, low productivity, and low feed-conversion. Suspect mechanical vector - many pathogens (viral, bacterial, protozoan, etc.) Biological vector- horse stomachworm (Habronema microstoma) Stomoxys calcitrans - stable fly. IJAAR 6 () ISSN Stomoxys calcitrans and its importance in livestock: a review Gautam Patra*1, Parthasarathi Behera2, Samares Kumar Das3, Basanta Saikia4, Subhamoy Ghosh1, Papia Biswas5, Ajit Kumar6, Seikh Sahanawaz Alam7, Lallianpuii Kawlni8, C. Lalnunpuia1, C. Lalchhandama9, Madhurendra Bachan6 and Apurba Debbarma10 .
Stomoxys calcitrans (Stable Fly), 'has followed man and his domestic animals around the world; furthermore it has caught up with them. It is often called the biting housefly' (Cole ). This fly may be of African origin, but it has apparently been associated with humans and their domestic animals for many centuries before its description in (Cole ; Howard ). Experiments reported here were directed at 2 questions: (1) Can the stable fly (Stomoxys calcitrans) transmit enzootic bovine leukosis? (2) Could early viremia augment the probability of transmission by this insect? In one vector experiment, calves and bovine leukemia virus (BLV)-infected cows were housed with and without stable by:
United States attitude towards China
range cattle industry
Ask the pilot
Sting for Guitar Tab*
Fantastic beasts and where to find them
stablish suitable effectiveness criteria for formally managing the performance of supervisors and managers within the organisation of Safeway.
The 1969 economic report of the President.
Christianity and the crisis of cultures
The short stories of Warwick Deeping
Stomoxys calcitrans is commonly called the stable fly, barn fly, biting house fly, dog fly, or power mower fly. Unlike most members of the family Muscidae, Stomoxys calcitrans ('sharp mouth' + 'kicking') and others of its genus suck blood from mammals. Now found worldwide, the species is considered to be of Eurasian : Insecta.
Research on the Stable Fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.) (Diptera: Muscidae), An Annotated Bibliography. ARS U.S. Department of Agriculture, Agricultural Research Service, Washington, DC. The stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans, is a cosmopolitan pest of livestock, wild animals, pets and humans.
It is a primary pest of cattleCited by: 3. A Century and a Half of Research on the Stable Fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.) (Diptera: Muscidae), An Annotated Bibliography Article (PDF. Stable Fly Stomoxys calcitrans (L.) (Insecta: Diptera: Muscidae) 4 that the annual stable fly cost to the United States livestock industry is $ billion.
Management of stable flies to decrease numbers on animals reduces defensive behaviors and stress, which increases time spent grazing. Therefore, stable fly management isFile Size: 1MB. A century and a half of research on the stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.) (Diptera: Muscidae), an annotated bibliography by Kneeland, Kathleen M.
The stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans, is a cosmopolitan pest of livestock, wild animals, pets, and humans. It is a primary pest of cattle in the United States, estimated to cause more than $1.
Stomoxys calcitrans Fir/FlagstaffotosWikimedia Commons. Also known as: Stable fly. Introduction. calcitransare of the family Muscidae. They can feed on a number of hosts in close succession, and therefore can act as an important mechanical vector in the transmission of disease e.g.
Equine infectious : Insecta. Stomoxys calcitrans is commonly called the stable fly, barn fly, biting house fly, dog fly, or power mower fly.
Unlike most members of the family Muscidae, Stomoxys calcitrans ('sharp mouth' + 'kicking') and others of its genus suck blood from mammals. Now found worldwide, the species is considered to be of Eurasian origin.
Annotated bibliography of the stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.), including references on other species belonging to the genus Stomoxys. University of Missouri-Colombia Agricultural Experiment Station Research Bulletin 1– Google ScholarCited by: 5.
A century and a half of research on the stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.) (Diptera: Muscidae), An annotated bibliography. Agricultural Research Service Publication. Complexity of acetylcholinesterases in biting flies and ticks. Relationships between temperature and life history parameters were determined for the stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.).
Median immature developmental times ranged from >60 d at 15°C to Cited by: Dimethyl trisulphide, butanoic acid and p-cresol were found to attract S.
calcitrans. This sensitivity to rumen volatile constituents, that also occur in animal wastes used for oviposition by Stomoxys spp., as well as in flowers used by stable flies as sources of nectar is discussed in the context of the behavioural ecology of these flies. PMID:Cited by: The stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans L.
(Diptera: Muscidae), is one of the most significant pests of livestock in the United States. The identification of targets for the development of novel control for this pest species, focusing on those molecules that play a role in successful feeding and reproduction, is critical to mitigating its impact on Cited by: Stable flies, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.), are pests of confined cattle throughout much of North America.
Adults rest on a variety of vertical surfaces (e.g., fences, walls, feed aprons) around the farm and feed on cattle when morning temperatures exceed 10–11°C ().The resulting irritation causes reductions in weight gains and feed efficiency in feedlot and grazing cattle Cited by: 3.
AB - A chemical method for measuring the blood meal size of Stomoxys calcitrans was compared to gravimetric measurement. Results indicated that the hemoglobincyanide (HICN) method gives reliable estimates of blood meal size and may be used under field conditions.
Abstract. House flies (Musca domestica L.) and stable flies (Stomoxys calcitrans (L.)) (Diptera: Muscidae) are nuisance pests on livestock the present study we tested the effect of biweekly mass release of Spalangia cameroni Perkins (Hymenoptera: Pteromalidae), the most common parasitoid of house flies and stable flies in southern Norway, on pig premises with Cited by: Stomoxys calcitrans is commonly called the stable fly, barn fly, biting house fly, dog fly, or power mower fly.(1)Rather unusual for a member of the family Muscidae is that it sucks blood from mammals.(2).Stable fly is about the size of a common house fly, has a spear – like.
Life cycle of stable fly Stomoxys calcitrans, showing eggs, 3 larval instars, pupa, and adult. Some other anatomical distinction exists between the larvae of the Nematocera and the Brachycera. Especially in the Brachycera, little demarcation is seen between the thorax and abdomen, though the demarcation may be visible in many Nematocera, such.
The probing response of the Stable Fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.) to vapours was studied using single flies in small still air chambers. Probing was clearly distinguished from proboscis extension alone and from the biting response.
The function of probing in feeding behaviour was thought to be to increase the chances of encountering further stimuli which would induce biting and Cited by: Records of Stomoxys calcitrans (Stable Fly, Biting Housefly): 1: Stomoxys calcitrans (Stable Fly, Biting Housefly) 18 Jun OSGR: TG02 52° 50’ N, 1° 0’ E Vice County: East Norfolk (VC 27) England Female, indoors 2: Stomoxys calcitrans (Stable Fly, Biting Housefly) 7 Aug OSGR: SK15 53° 0’ N, 1° 50’ W Vice County: Staffs (VC 39)Family: MUSCIDAE, (muscid flies: house fly, green.
Clyde E. Morgan has written: 'Annotated bibliography of the stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans (L.), including references on other species belonging to the genus Stomoxys' -- .Swine Ectoparasites: Stable Fly, Stomoxys calcitrans and Other Biting Flies Description and Biology The stable fly is a common biting fly found inside and out of swine facilities.
Both male and female stable flies take bloodmeals daily and are frequently observed resting in shaded areas while they digest their meal. Females deposit.A laboratory method, by which Stomoxys calcitrans (L.) was successfully reared through four generations in New Zealand and the equipment used are described.
The adults were fed on citrated bovine blood from a cellulose sponge, and the larval rearing medium consisted of ground sugar cane pulp, wheat flour, fish meal and sodium by: