Albajes, R., Gullino, M.L., van Lenteren, J.C., Elad, Y. (Eds.)
1999, XXII, 545 p.
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The International Centre for Advanced Mediterranean Agronomic Studies (CIHEAM), established in 1962, is an intergovernmental organization of 13 countries: Albania, Algeria, Egypt, France, Greece, Italy, Lebanon, Malta, Morocco, Portugal, Spain, Tunisia and Turkey. Four institutes (Bari, Italy; Chania, Greece; Montpellier, France; and Zaragoza, Spain) provide postgraduate education at the Master of Science level. CIHEAM promotes research networks on Mediterranean agricultural priorities, supports the organization of specialized education in member countries, holds seminars and workshops bringing together technologists and scientists involved in Mediterranean agriculture and regularly produces diverse publications including the series Options Méditerranéennes. Through these activities, CIHEAM promotes North/South dialogue and international co-operation for agricultural development in the Mediterranean region. Over the past decade, the Mediterranean Agronomic Institute of Zaragoza has developed a number of training and research-supporting activities in the field of agroecology and sustainability of agricultural production systems. Some of these activities have been concerned with the rational use of pesticides and more particularly with the implementation of integrated control systems in order to gain in efficacy and decrease both the environmental impact and the negative repercussions for the commercialization of agricultural products.
Contributors. Foreword. Preface. Part I: Introduction. 1. Setting the Stage: Characteristics of Protected Cultivation and Tools for Sustainable Crop Protection; M.L. Gullino, et al. Part II: Major Pests and Diseases in Greenhouse Crops. 2. Viral Diseases; E. Moriones, M. Luis-Arteaga. 3. Fungal and Bacterial Diseases; N.E. Malathrakis, D.E. Goumas. 4. Insect and Mite Pests; H.F. Brødsgaard, R. Albajes. 5. Nematodes; S. Verdejo-Lucas. Part III: Tools for IPM in Greenhouses. 6. Principles of Epidemiology, Population Biology, Damage Relationships and Integrated Control of Diseases and Pests; A.J. Dik, R. Albajes. 7. Sampling and Monitoring Pests and Diseases; L. Lapchin, D. Shtienberg. 8. Managing the Greenhouse, Crop and Crop Environment; M.J. Berlinger, et al. 9. Host-Plant Resistance to Pathogens and Arthropod Pests; J. Cuartero, et al. 10. Disinfestation of Soil and Growth Media; E.C. Tjamos, et al. 11. Pesticides in IPM: Selectivity, Side-Effects, Application and Resistance Problems; S. Blümel, et al. 12. Decision Tools for Integrated Pest Management; J.L. Shipp, N.D. Clarke. Part IV: Biological and Microbial Control of Greenhouse Pests and Diseases. IV(A) Biological and Microbial Control of Arthropod Pests. 13. Evaluation and Use of Predators and Parasitoids for Biological Control of Pests in Greenhouses; J.C. van Lenteren, G. Manzaroli. 14. Biological Control of Whiteflies; J.C. vanLenteren, N.A. Martin. 15. Biological Control of Mites; D.A. Griffiths. 16. Biological Control of Aphids; J.M. Rabasse, M.J. van Steenis. 17. Biological Control of Thrips; C. Castañé, et al. 18. Biological Control of Leafminers; J.C. Onillon. 19. Current and Potential Use of Polyphagous Predators; R. Albajes, O. Alomar. 20. Mass Production, Storage, Shipment and Quality Control of Natural Enemies; J.C. van Lenteren, M.G. Tommasini. 21. Microbial Control of Pests in Greenhouses; J.J. Lipa, P.H. Smits. 22. Commercial Aspect of Biological Pest Control in Greenhouses; K.J.F. Bolckmans. IV(B) Biological Control of Diseases. 23. Biological Control of Soilborne Pathogens; D. Funck-Jensen, R.D. Lumsden. 24. Biological Control of Diseases in the Phyllosphere; Y. Elad, et al. 25. Genetic Manipulation for Improvement of Microbial Biocontrol Agents; S.S. Klemsdal, A. Tronsmo. 26. Production and Commercialization of Biocontrol Products; D.R. Fravel, et al. 27. Evaluation of Risks Related to the Release of Biocontrol Agents Active against Plant Pathogens; J.D. Elsas, Q. Migheli. 28. The Role of the Host in Biological Control of Diseases; T.C. Paulitz, A. Matta. Part V: Implementation of IPM: Case Studies. 29. Implementation of IPM: From Research to the Consumer; J.C. Onillon, M.L. Gullino. 30. Tomatoes; R. Gabarra, M. Besri. 31. Cucurbits; P.M.J. Ramakers, T.M. O'Neill. 32. Strawberries; S.