University of California

Section 13



Image: Postharvest Entomology

  1. ARMSTRONG, J.W. 1992. Fruit fly disinfestation strategies beyond methyl bromide.  N.Z. J. Crop Hort. Sci. 20:181- 194.
  2. BATCHELOR, T.A. 1992. Development of non-chemical disinfestation procedures in New Zealand using non-empirical, multi-disciplinary research. N.Z. J. Crop Hort. Sci. 20:195-202.
  3. BURDITT, Jr., A.K. 1982. Food irradiation as a quarantine treatment of fruits. Food Technol. 36(11):51-54, 58-60, 62.
  4. CHEN, C. and R.E. Paull. 1998. Tolerance of tropical fruits and a flower to carbonyl sulfide fumigation. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 14:245-250.
  5. CHERVIN, C., C.J. Brady, M.E. Patterson, and J.D. Faragher. 1996. Could studies on cell responses to low oxygen levels provide improved options for fruit storage and disinfestation? Postharvest Biol. Technol. 7: 289-299.
  6. COUEY, H.M. 1989. Heat treatment for control of postharvest diseases and insect pests of fruits. HortScience 24:198- 202.
  7. FOLLETT, P.A. 2009. Generic radiation quarantine treatments: the next steps. J. Econ. Entomol. 102:1399-1406.
  8. HALLMAN, G. 2011. Phytosanitary applications of irradiation. Comp. Rev. Food Sci. & Food Safety 10: 143-151.
  9. HALLMAN, G.J. 1999. Ionizing radiation quarantine treatments against tephritid fruit flies.  Postharv. Biol. Technol. 16:93-106.
  10. HALLMAN, G.J. 2000. Factors affecting quarantine heat treatment efficacy. Postharv. Biol. Technol.21:95-101.
  11. HORN, P., F. Horn, J. Tumambring, and M. Rogers. 2010. Studies and commercial application of VAPORPH3OS phosphine fumigant for disinfestation of exported fruits and vegetables in South America. Acta Hort. 880:407-414.
  12. JOHNSON, J.A. 2007. Survival of Indianmeal moth and Navel Orangeworm (Lepidoptera: Pyralidae) at low temperatures. J. Econ. Entomol. 100:1482-1488.
  13. JOHNSON, J. and M. Marcotte. 1999. Irradiation control of insect pests of dried fruits and walnuts.  Food Technol. 53:46-48, 50-51.
  14. LINDSEY, P.J., S.S. Briggs, A.A. Kader, and K. Moulton. 1989. Methyl bromide on dried fruits and nuts: issues and alternatives. In: Chemical use in food  processing and postharvest handling: issues and alternatives, Agricultural Issues Center, University of California, Davis, pp. 41-50.
  15. LIU, Y. 2010. Recent advances in development of ultralow oxygen treatment for postharvest pest control on perishable commodities. Stewart Postharvest Review, 2010, 3:10, 6p.
  16. LIU, Y. 2011. Oxygen enhances phosphine toxicity for postharvest pest control. J. Econ. Entomol. 104:1455-1461.
  17. MITCHAM, E.J., S. Zhou, and A.A. Kader. 1997. Potential of CA for postharvest  insect control in fresh horticultural perishables: an update of summary  tables compiled by Ke and Kader, 1992a., p. 78-90, In: CA 97 Proceedings Volume 1. Postharvest Hort. Series No. 15, Univ. Calif., Davis.
  18. NEVEN, L.G. 2003. Physiological effects of physical postharvest treatments on insects. HortTechnology 13:272-275.
  19. NEVEN, L. 2010. Postharvest management of insects in horticultural products by conventional and organic means, primarily for quarantine purposes. Stewart Postharvest Review 2010,1:4, 11p.
  20. NEVEN, L.G. 2000. Physiological responses of insects to heat. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 21:103-111.
  21. PAULL, R.E. 1990. Postharvest heat treatments and fruit ripening. Postharvest News and Information 1(5):355-363.
  22. PAULL, R.E. 1994. Response of tropical horticultural commodities to insect disinfestation treatments. HortScience 29:988-996.
  23. PAULL, R.E. and J. W. Armstrong (eds.). 1994. Insect pests and fresh horticultural products: treatments and responses. CAB International, Wallingford, UK. 360 p.
  24. RIUDAVETS J., C. Castane, O. Alomar, M.J. Pons, and R. Gabarra. 2009. Modified atmosphere packaging (MAP) as an alternative measure for controlling ten pests that attack processed food products. J. Stored Prod. Res. 45:91-96.
  25. SHARP, J.L. and G.J. Hallman (eds.) 1994. Quarantine treatments for pests of food plants. Westview Press, Boulder, CO,290 p.
  26. SHELLIE, K.C. and R.L. Mangan. 2000. Postharvest disinfestation heat treatments: response of fruit and fruit fly larvae to different heating media. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 21:51-60.
  27. SHELTON, M.D.V.R. Walter, D.G. Brandl, and V. Mendez.1996. The effects of refrigerated, controlled-atmosphere storage during marine shipment on insect mortality and cut-flower vase life. HortTechnology 6: 247-250.
  28. USDA.1992. Plant protection and quarantine programs, plant quarantine treatment manual. USDA, Animal & Plant Health Inspection Service, Plant Quarantine Division, Washington, D.C.
  29. WANG, S., J. Tang, and R.P. Cavalieri. 2001. Modeling fruit internal heating rates for hot air and hot water treatments. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 22:257-270.
  30. WANG, S., J. Yue, B. Chen, and J. Tang. 2008. Treatment design of radio frequency heating based on insect control and product quality. Postharv. Biol. Technol. 49:417-423.
  31. WOOLF, A.B., J. Armstrong, L. Jamieson, and J.B. Golding. 2010. Recent trends in Australasian and world horticultural market access research and development. Acta Hort. 880:463-470.


College of Agricultural & Environmental Sciences
Postharvest Technology Center
Department of Plant Sciences

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