WorkMcCulloughCaveyEtAl2005

Référence

Work, T.T., McCullough, D.G., Cavey, J.F. and Komsa, R. (2005) Arrival rate of nonindigenous insect species into the United States through foreign trade. Biological Invasions, 7(2):323-332.

Résumé

Introductions of invasive nonindigenous species, and the ensuing negative ecological and economic consequences, have increased with expanding global trade. Quantifying the influx of nonindigenous plant pest species through foreign trade is required for national and international risk assessments, monitoring and conservation efforts, and evaluation of ecological factors that affect invasion success. Here we use statistically robust data collected at US ports of entry and border crossings to estimate arrival rates of nonindigenous insect species via four cargo pathways and to evaluate the effectiveness of current efforts to monitor arrival of nonindigenous insect species. Interception rates were highest in refrigerated maritime cargo where a new insect species was intercepted on average every 54 inspections. Projected estimates of insect species richness stabilized only for non-refrigerated maritime cargo and US-Mexico border cargo, where inspectors likely detected 19-2% and 30-50% of the species being transported through these respective pathways. Conservative estimates of establishment suggest that 42 insect species may have become established through these four pathways between 1997 and 2001. © Springer 2005.

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@ARTICLE { WorkMcCulloughCaveyEtAl2005,
    AUTHOR = { Work, T.T. and McCullough, D.G. and Cavey, J.F. and Komsa, R. },
    TITLE = { Arrival rate of nonindigenous insect species into the United States through foreign trade },
    JOURNAL = { Biological Invasions },
    YEAR = { 2005 },
    VOLUME = { 7 },
    PAGES = { 323-332 },
    NUMBER = { 2 },
    NOTE = { 13873547 (ISSN) Cited By (since 1996): 10 Export Date: 25 April 2007 Source: Scopus CODEN: BLINF doi: 10.1007/s10530-004-1663-x Language of Original Document: English Correspondence Address: Work, T.T.; Faculte? des Sciences; Univ. du Que. a Montreal; Case P. 8888, Succursale Ctr.-Ville Montre?al, Que. H3C 3P8, Canada; email: work.timothy@uqam.ca References: Anderson, R.S., Ashe, J.S., Leaf litter inhabiting beetles as surrogates for establishing priorities for conservation of selected tropical montane cloud forests in Honduras, Central America (Coleoptera; Staphylinidae, Curculionidae) (2000) Biodiversity and Conservation, 9, pp. 617-653; Byers, J.E., Reichard, S., Randall, J.M., Parker, I.M., Smith, C.S., Lonsdale, W.M., Atkinson, I.A.E., Hayes, D., Directing research to reduce the impacts of nonindigenous species (2002) Conservation Biology, 16, pp. 630-640; A-Ma, C., Collins, H.L., Invasion and range expansion of imported fire ants (Hymenoptera: Formicidae) in North America from 1918-1995 (1996) Florida Entomologist, 79, pp. 240-251; Carlton, J.T., Geller, J.B., Ecological roulette; The global transport of nonindigenous marine organisms (1993) Science, 261, pp. 78-82; Chao, A., Estimating the population size for capture-recapture data with unequal catchability (1987) Biometrics, 43, pp. 783-791; Chao, A., Lee, S.M., Estimating the number of classes via sample coverage (1992) Journal of the American Statistical Association, 87, pp. 210-217; Colwell, R.K., (1997) Estimates: Statistical Estimation of Species Richness and Shared Species from Samples. 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Office of Technology; Venette, R.C., Moon, R.D., Hutchison, W.D., Strategies and statistics of sampling for rare individuals (2002) Annual Review of Entomology, 47, pp. 143-174; Vitousek, P.M., Dantonio, C.M., Loope, L.L., Rejmanek, M., Westbrooks, R., Introduced species: A significant component of human-caused global change (1997) New Zealand Journal of Ecology, 21, pp. 1-16; Vitousek, P.M., Dantonio, C.M., Loope, L.L., Westbrooks, R., Biological invasions as global environmental change (1996) American Scientist, 84, pp. 468-478; Williamson, M.H., (1996) Biological Invasions, pp. 1-224. , Chapman \& Hall. },
    ABSTRACT = { Introductions of invasive nonindigenous species, and the ensuing negative ecological and economic consequences, have increased with expanding global trade. Quantifying the influx of nonindigenous plant pest species through foreign trade is required for national and international risk assessments, monitoring and conservation efforts, and evaluation of ecological factors that affect invasion success. Here we use statistically robust data collected at US ports of entry and border crossings to estimate arrival rates of nonindigenous insect species via four cargo pathways and to evaluate the effectiveness of current efforts to monitor arrival of nonindigenous insect species. Interception rates were highest in refrigerated maritime cargo where a new insect species was intercepted on average every 54 inspections. Projected estimates of insect species richness stabilized only for non-refrigerated maritime cargo and US-Mexico border cargo, where inspectors likely detected 19-2% and 30-50% of the species being transported through these respective pathways. Conservative estimates of establishment suggest that 42 insect species may have become established through these four pathways between 1997 and 2001. © Springer 2005. },
    KEYWORDS = { Arrival rates Exotic insects Foreign trade Globalization Invasion Nonindigenous Pathways Plant pests biological invasion globalization insect trade North America United States Western Hemisphere World Hexapoda Insecta },
    OWNER = { brugerolles },
    TIMESTAMP = { 2007.12.05 },
}

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