Advertisement

Biological properties of Sumithion

  • Junnosuke Hattori
  • Kiyoshi Oizumi
  • Yoshishige Sato
  • Kosuke Tsuda
  • Tsutomu Abe
  • Minoru Harada
Conference paper
Part of the Single Pesticide Volume: Sumithion book series (RECT, volume 60)

Abstract

Sumithion is not a systemic but a contact insecticide which is absorbed in part by plant tissues.

Keywords

Insecticidal Activity Japanese Encephalitis Gall Midge Organophosphorus Insecticide Ambrosia Beetle 
These keywords were added by machine and not by the authors. This process is experimental and the keywords may be updated as the learning algorithm improves.

Preview

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

Unable to display preview. Download preview PDF.

References

  1. Abo.Elighar, M.R., S. M. Hassan, Y. H. Atallah, and M. A. Hanna: Acute toxicity and latent effects of several insecticides on the Egyptian cotton leaf- worm. J. Econ. Entomol. 65, 360 (1972).Google Scholar
  2. Bettiah,M., and S. V. Gowder: Sumithion, a new insecticide for the control of poultry lice. Ministry of Food and Agriculture, India (1967).Google Scholar
  3. Beresford, S. M.: Sumithion as a grain protectant. Cooper Tech. Bur., Information Services, Records Section (1968).Google Scholar
  4. Bodenstein, O. F., and J. H. Fales: Residual tests on face flies. Soap & Chem. Specialties, May (1962).Google Scholar
  5. Champ, B. R., R. W. Steele, B. G. Glenn, and K. D. Elmis: A comparison of Sitophilus oryzae and Rhyzopertha dominica in wheat. J. Stored Prod. Res. 5, 21 (1969).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  6. Chiba Prefectural Forest Experimental Station of Japan: Trial of preventive applica­tion for pine standing timber. Chiba Prefectural Forest Experiment Station of Japan, Dec. (1970).Google Scholar
  7. Clinch, P. G.: Laboratory détermination of the residual fumigant toxicity to honey bees of insecticide spray on white clover, New Zealand. J. Agr. Res. 12, 162 (1968).Google Scholar
  8. Fritz, R. F.: Operational evaluation of fenitrothion for control of adult Anophelines. World Health Organization report WHO/VBC/72.391 (1972).Google Scholar
  9. Gahan, J. B., H. G. Wilson, and C. N. Smith: Insecticides as residual sprays in buildings naturally infested with Anopheles quadrimaculatus. Bull. World Health Org. No. 30 (1964).Google Scholar
  10. Georghiou, G. P., and J. R. Calman: Results of fenitrothion selection of Culex pipiens fatigans Wied. and Anopheles albimanus Wied. Bull. World Health Organization, No. 40 (1969).Google Scholar
  11. Gohda, G. A., M. H. Fukui, and K. Kohno: On the field evaluation of the insecti- cidal formulations containing fenitrothion and EDB as a timber-protectant for the control of wood boring beetles at the timbering site of East Kalimantan State, Indonesia. Japan Lumber Importers Assoc., Ltd. (1972).Google Scholar
  12. Green, A., and S. Tyler: A field comparison of malathion, dichlorvos and fenitro­thion for the control of O. surinamensis infesting stored barley. J. Stored Prod. Res. 1,273 (1966).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  13. Hosokawa, S., and J. Miyamoto: Metabolism of 14C-labeled Sumithion, 0,0-dimethyl 0-(3-methyl-4-nitrophenol) phosphorothioate. Submitted to Botyu-Kagaku (1973).Google Scholar
  14. Kamel, A. A. M., andSamira H. Mitri: Laboratory evaluation of different insecti­cide treatments in 1967 and 1968 for control ofSpodoptera littoralis larvae in the U.A.R. J. Econ. Entomol. 63, 609 (1970).Google Scholar
  15. Kane, J., and A. Green: The protection of bagged grain from insect infestation using fenitrothion. J. Stored Prod. Res. 4, 59 (1968).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  16. Kashi, K. P.: An appraisal of fenitrothion as a promising grain-protectant. Internat. Pest Control, Jan./Feb. (1972).Google Scholar
  17. Klassen, W., R. L. Keppler, and J. B. Kitzmiller: Toxicities of certain larvieides to resistant and susceptible Aedes aegypti. Bull. World Health Org. 33, 117 (1965).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  18. Lemon, R. W.: Laboratory evaluation of some organophosphorus insecticides against T. confusum and T. castaneum. J. Stored Prod. Res. 1, 247 (1966).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  19. Lemon, R. W.: Laboratory evaluation of malathion, bromophos and fenitrothion for use against beetles infesting stored products. J. Stored Prod. Res. 2, 197 (1967).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Maccuaig, R. D.: Selecting insecticides for grasshopper and locust control. Internat. Pest Control, May/June (1964).Google Scholar
  21. Maccuaig, R. D.: Experimental spraying operations against red locusts. Anti-Locust Research Center Occasional Rept. 5/65 (1965).Google Scholar
  22. Miyamoto, J., and Y. Sato: Determination of insecticide residues in animal and plant tissues. II. Metabolic fate of Sumithion in rice plants applied at the preheading stage of its residue in harvested grains. Botyu-Kagaku 30, 45 (1965).Google Scholar
  23. Y. Kawaguchi, and Y. Sato: Determination of insecticide residues in animal and plant tissues. I. Determination of Sumithion residues in bananas grown in Formosa. Botyu-Kagaku 30, 9 (1965).Google Scholar
  24. Motabar, M., N. Eshghy, A. Mesghaki, and G. Sanai: Presented 9th Internat. Congress Trop. Med. and Malaria. Oct. (1973).Google Scholar
  25. Mount, G. A., and U. S. Lofgren: New insecticides as nonthermal aerosols for control of adult mosquitoes. Mosquito News 27, 470 (1967).Google Scholar
  26. Mount, G. A., and U. S. LofgrenJ. M. Hirst T, J. G. Mcwilliams, C. S. LofgreN, and S. A. White: Evaluation of insecticides against the Lone Star tick, Amblyomma americanum (L), in the laboratory and as high and ultra low volume sprays in wooded areas. J. Econ. Entomol. 61, 473 (1968).Google Scholar
  27. Mulla, M. S., and Adams, T. S.: New insecticides against adults of two species of Hippelates eye gnats. J. Econ. Entomol. 57, 505 (1964).Google Scholar
  28. Mulla, M. S., Adams, T. S., R. L. Metcalf, and G. Kats: Evaluation of new mosquito larvieides, with notes on resistant strains. Mosquito News 24, 312 (1964).Google Scholar
  29. Nigam, P. C.: Toxicity of insecticides against sawfiy larvae. 1. Contact toxicity of organophosphates and carbamates to Neodiprion pratti banksianae, N. sawainei andPristiphora erichsonii. J. Econ. Entomol. 63, 620 (1970).Google Scholar
  30. Ohita Experimental Station of Japan: Trial on the pesticide application system on high land grass fields. Ohita Prefectural Livestock Experimental Station (1972).Google Scholar
  31. Osaka Poultry Experimental Station: Effects of Sumithion against poultry mites by direct contact spray. Abstr. Test Results of Sumithion for Livestock Industry, submitted by Sumitomo Chemical Co., Ltd. (1970).Google Scholar
  32. o’SULLIVAN, P. J.: Personal communication. Queensland Dept. of Primary Ind., Australia (1967).Google Scholar
  33. Pant, C. P., M. J. Nelson, and H. L. Mathis: Sequential application of Sumithion ULV ground aerosols (cold fog) for sustained control of Aedes aegypti. World Health Organization rept. WHO/VBC/72,400 (1972).Google Scholar
  34. Pennington, N. E.: Resistance of Culex tritaeniorhynchus (Giles) and Culex quin- quetasciatus (Say) to malathion on Okinawa with notes on susceptibility to other insecticides. Mosquito News 28, 198 (1968).Google Scholar
  35. Pennington, N. E. and r. K. ARMSTRONG: Field evaluation of five insecticidal aerosols against caged Culex mosquitoes on Okinawa. J. Med. Entomol. 5, 25 (1968).PubMedGoogle Scholar
  36. Roulston, W. J.: Acarieide resistance in the cattle ticks, Boophilus microplus, in Australia. Proc. 2nd Internat. Congress Acarology (1967).Google Scholar
  37. Roulston, W. J. and R. H. Wharton: Acaricide tests on the Biarra strains of organophosphorus resistant cattle tick Boophilus microplus from Southern Queensland. Austral. Vet. J. 43, April (1967).Google Scholar
  38. Roulston, W. J., C. A. Schuntner, H. J. Schnttzerling, and J. T. Wilson: Detoxification as a mechanism of resistance in a strain of the cattle tick Boophilus microplus resistant to rganophosphorus and carbamate compounds. Austral. J. Biol. Sci. 43, 777 (1969).Google Scholar
  39. Roulston, W. J., B. F. Stone, J. T. Wilson, and L. I. White: Chemical control of an organo­phosphorus and carbamate resistant strain of Boophilus microplus (CAN.) from Queensland. Bull. Entomol. Res. 58, Part 2, Nov. (1968).Google Scholar
  40. Saito, Y.: Efficacy of Sumithion against horse fly larvae and adults. Niigata Uni­versity (1970).Google Scholar
  41. Sanford, K. H., and H. J. Herbert: Effects of chemicals on predator species. Pest. Res. Rept. 1972, p. 5. Canada Committee on Pesticide Use in Agriculture (1972).Google Scholar
  42. Sayer, H. J.: Trial of using Sumithion ULV against a settled swarm of desert locusts. Desert Locust Control Org. E. Africa. Tech. Rept. No. 47 (1968).Google Scholar
  43. Self, L. S., H. L. Ree, J. C. Shim, and K. H. Shin: An aerial ULV spray trial with fenitrothion for control of the vector of Japanese encephalitis in Korea. World Health Organization rept. WHO/VBC/72, 406 (1972).Google Scholar
  44. Shaw, R. D., and H. A. Malcolm: Resistance of Boophilus microplus to organo­phosphorus insecticides. Vet. Res. 76, 15 (1964).Google Scholar
  45. shimane UNIV.: Effects of Sumithion against cattle tick larvae, Haemaphysalis hispinosa parasitic on grazing livestock. Shimane University research rept. sub­mitted by Sumitomo Chemical CoLtd. (1970).Google Scholar
  46. Strong, G. R.: Relative susceptibility of Attagenus alfierii and A. megatoma larvae to several organophosphorus insecticides. J. Econ. Entomol. 63, 286 (1970).Google Scholar
  47. Strong, G. R. and D. s. SBUR: Evaluation of insecticides as protectants against pests of stored grain and seeds. J. Econ. Entomol. 58, 18 (1965).Google Scholar
  48. Wharton, R. H., and W. J. Roulston: Resistance of ticks to chemicals. Ann. Rev. Entomol. 15,454 (1970).CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  49. William Cooper ir Nephews (Australia) Pty. Ltd.: Sumithion as a grain protectant. Research Programme No. T.D. 123/65/k-14, No. T.D. 4/66/k-18 (1965).Google Scholar
  50. Wilde, W. H. A.: Pest management report, 1972 as private communication. Univ. Guelph. Sept. (1972).Google Scholar
  51. Yonebayashi, H., K. Iwami, I. Matsubara, M. Gohda, T. Kobayashi, M. Kitazawa, and S. Sakai: On the effectiveness of various formulations containing Sumithion and EDB against pine tree boring insects on dead pine trees. Chiba Prefectural Forest Experiment Station of Japan and Sangyo Co., Ltd. Apr. (1970).Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer-Verlag New York Inc. 1976

Authors and Affiliations

  • Junnosuke Hattori
  • Kiyoshi Oizumi
  • Yoshishige Sato
  • Kosuke Tsuda
  • Tsutomu Abe
  • Minoru Harada

There are no affiliations available

Personalised recommendations