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(Referência obtida automaticamente do Web of Science, por meio da informação sobre o financiamento pela FAPESP e o número do processo correspondente, incluída na publicação pelos autores.)

Population Dynamics of Whiteflies and Associated Viruses in South America: Research Progress and Perspectives

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Autor(es):
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Krause-Sakate, Renate [1] ; Maranho Watanabe, Luis Fernando [1] ; Gorayeb, Eduardo Silva [1, 2] ; da Silva, Felipe Barreto [1] ; Alvarez, Daniel de Lima [1] ; Bello, Vinicius Henrique [1] ; Nogueira, Angelica Maria [1] ; de Marchi, Bruno Rossitto [3] ; Vicentin, Eduardo [1] ; Ribeiro-Junior, Marcos Roberto [1] ; Marubayashi, Julio Massaharu [1] ; Rojas-Bertini, Claudia Andrea [2] ; Muller, Cristiane [4] ; de Freitas Bueno, Regiane Cristina Oliveira [1] ; Rosales, Marlene [2] ; Ghanim, Murad [5] ; Pavan, Marcelo Agenor [1]
Número total de Autores: 17
Afiliação do(s) autor(es):
[1] Univ Estadual Paulista, UNESP, Dept Plant Protect, BR-18610034 Botucatu, SP - Brazil
[2] Pontificia Univ Catolica Chile, Fac Agron & Ingn, Forestal, Vicuna Mackena 4860, Santiago 7820436 - Chile
[3] Univ Florida, Gulf Coast Res & Educ Ctr, Wimauma, FL 33598 - USA
[4] CortevaTM Agrisci, BR-13814000 Mogi Mirim - Brazil
[5] Volcani Ctr, Inst Plant Protect, Dept Entomol, IL-7505101 Rishon Leziyyon - Israel
Número total de Afiliações: 5
Tipo de documento: Artigo de Revisão
Fonte: INSECTS; v. 11, n. 12 DEC 2020.
Citações Web of Science: 1
Resumo

Simple Summary Whiteflies are one of the most important and widespread pests in the world. In South America, the currently most important species occurring are Bemisia afer, Trialeurodes vaporariorum, and the cryptic species Middle East-Asia Minor 1, Mediterranean, and New World, from Bemisia tabaci complex. The present review compiles information from several studies conducted in South America regarding these insects, providing data related to the dynamics and distribution of whiteflies, the associated viruses, and the management strategies to keep whiteflies under the economic damage threshold. By having an extensive territory and suitable climate conditions, South America is one of the most important agricultural regions in the world, providing different kinds of vegetable products to different regions of the world. However, such favorable conditions for plant production also allow the development of several pests, increasing production costs. Among them, whiteflies (Hemiptera: Aleyrodidae) stand out for their potential for infesting several crops and for being resistant to insecticides, having high rates of reproduction and dispersal, besides their efficient activity as virus vectors. Currently, the most important species occurring in South America are Bemisia afer, Trialeurodes vaporariorum, and the cryptic species Middle East-Asia Minor 1, Mediterranean, and New World, from Bemisia tabaci complex. In this review, a series of studies performed in South America were compiled in an attempt to unify the advances that have been developed in whitefly management in this continent. At first, a background of the current whitefly distribution in South American countries as well as factors affecting them are shown, followed by a background of the whitefly transmitted viruses in South America, addressing their location and association with whiteflies in each country. Afterwards, a series of management strategies are proposed to be implemented in South American fields, including cultural practices and biological and chemical control, finalizing with a section containing future perspectives and directions for further research. (AU)

Processo FAPESP: 18/18274-3 - Begomovirus e crinivirus em solanáceas: epidemiologia molecular regional e alternativas sustentáveis de manejo integrado
Beneficiário:Jorge Alberto Marques Rezende
Linha de fomento: Auxílio à Pesquisa - Temático
Processo FAPESP: 17/21588-7 - Bemisia tabaci no Brasil: competitividade entre espécies crípticas, suscetibilidade a inseticidas, análise por next generation sequencing, influência de vírus na biologia do inseto e do endossimbionte Hamiltonella na transmissão de vírus
Beneficiário:Renate Krause Sakate
Linha de fomento: Auxílio à Pesquisa - Regular