Egg-Laying Behaviour of Caryedon serratus (Olivier) on the Essential Oils of Skimmia anquetilia

  • Manjul Gondwal
  • Bhanu Pratap Singh Gautam
  • Navneet Kishore
Chapter

Abstract

Nature has been a good source of medicinal agents for thousands of years, and a vast number of modern drugs have been isolated from natural sources based on the information about their uses in traditional medicine. The genus Skimmia contains essential oils, coumarins and alkaloids. The principal constituent of essential oil, ‘linalyl acetate’ is used in manufacture of cosmetics, perfumery and flavouring. Egg-laying behaviour/antifeedant activity of Caryedon serratus (Olivier) on the essential oils of flower and leaf of Skimmia anquetilia was studied by choice experiment and was observed that number of eggs decreased as the concentration of oil increased. The maximum number of eggs was observed on solvent control. This showed egg-laying deterrent activity in flowers as well as leaves with essential oil of Skimmia anquetilia at 1.5% concentrations.

Keywords

Skimmia anquetilia Caryedon serratus Egg-laying behaviour Essential oil 

References

  1. Abbas HK (2005) Aflatoxin and food safety. CRC, Boca Raton, FL, p 587CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  2. Adeyemi SA (1968) Storage entomology. In: Proceedings of Agricultural Society of Nigeria, vol. 34Google Scholar
  3. Ahmad KF, Sultana N (2003) Studies on bioassay directed antifungal activity of medicinal plants Calotropis procera, Skimmia laureola, Peltophorum pterocarpum and two pure natural compounds ulopterol and 4-methoxy-1-methyl-3-(2’S-hydroxy-3’-ene butyl)-2-quinolone. J Chem Soc Pak 25:328–330Google Scholar
  4. Ahmed E, Arshad M, Ahmad M, Saeed M, Ishaque M (2004) Ethnopharmacological survey of some medicinally important plants of Galliyat areas of NWEP, Pakistan. Asian J Plant Sci 3:410–415CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  5. Aribisala OA (1993) Raw material revolution and impact on industrialization in Nigeria. Mednet, Lagos, p 150Google Scholar
  6. Ashle J (1993) Drought and crop adaptation. In: Rowland RJ (ed) Dry land farming in Africa. Macmillan Education, London, p 10Google Scholar
  7. Atta EHA, Ahmed A (2002) Comparative effects of some botanicals for the control of the seed weevil Caryedon serratus Olivier (Col., Bruchidae). J Appl Entomol 126:577–582CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  8. Avise JC (2000) Phylogeography: the history and formation of species. Harvard University Press, Cambridge, MA, p 684Google Scholar
  9. Beghmin J, Diop N, Sewadah M (2003) The impact of groundnut trade liberalization. Tim Hill Publishing Company Limited India, Mumbai, pp 241–242Google Scholar
  10. Black WC (1993) PCR with arbitrary primers: approach with care. Insect Mol Biol 2:1–6CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  11. Chauhan SK, Tiwari G (2003) Effect of sources and levels of nitrogen on partitioning of andrographolide in kalmegh (Andrographis paniculata (Burm. F.) Wall. ex Nees.) Indian J Plant Physiol 8:60–62Google Scholar
  12. Chaytor AC, See MT, Hansen JA, de Souza ALP, Middleton TF, Kim SW (2011) Effects of chronic exposure of diets with reduced concentrations of aflatoxin and deoxynivalenol on growth and immune status of pigs. J Anim Sci 89:124–135CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  13. Cragg GM, Newman DJ (2001) Medicinals for the milennia. Ann NY Acad Sci 953:3–25CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  14. Davey PM (1958) The effect of insect infestation on the quality of decorticated groundnuts with special reference to storage at high and low humidities. Trop Sci 1:296–307Google Scholar
  15. Devi DR, Rao NV (2005) Note on the performance of different groundnut pod protectants against groundnut bruchid, Caryedon serratus (Olivier). Legum Res 28:229–230Google Scholar
  16. Diaollo A, Huignard J (1993) Oviposition of four strains of Caryedon serratus (Olivier). (Coloeptera: Bruchidae) in the presence of pods or seeds of their wild and cultivated host plants. J Afr Zool 107:113–120Google Scholar
  17. Diaz GJ, Murcia HW, Cepeda SM (2010) Bioactivation of aflatoxin B1 by turkey liver microsomes: responsible cytochrome P450 enzymes. Br Poult Sci 51:828–837CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  18. Escoubas P, Fukushi Y, Lajide L, Mizutani J (1992) A new method for fast isolation of antifeedant compounds from complex mixture. J Chem Ecol 18:1819–1832CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  19. Essono G, Ayodele M, Akoa A, Foko J, Filtenborg O, Olembo S (2009) Aflatoxin-producing Aspergillus spp. and aflatoxin levels in stored cassava chips as effected by processing practices. Food Control 20:648–654CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  20. Gaur RD (1999) Flora of the District Garhwal Northwest Himalaya (with ethnobotanical notes). Trans Media, Srinagar GarhwalGoogle Scholar
  21. Goel CL, Shiva MP, Mehra SN, Rai YC, Badola KC (1989) Production of essential oil from S. laureola (S. orborescens) in Uttar Pradesh. Indian Perfum 33:161–164Google Scholar
  22. Green AA (1960) The control of insects infesting groundnuts after harvest in Gambia. Trop Sci 2:130–133Google Scholar
  23. Gupta R (1993) Medicinal and Aromatic plants in India. RAPA Publication, Bangkok, pp 117–180Google Scholar
  24. Hall DW (1954) The quality of the groundnuts from Gambia with special reference to insect infestation. Colon PI Anim Prod 4:227–235Google Scholar
  25. Harish G, Holajjer P, Savaliya SD, Gedia MV (2012) Population density on damage of groundnut by Caryedon serratus. Annu Plant Prot Sci 20:217–219Google Scholar
  26. Hashi M (1991) Antitumour effects and anticomplementary effects of tree polysaccharides. Bulletin of the Forestry and Forest Products Research Institute, Ibaraki, pp 121–148Google Scholar
  27. Heckel DG (2003) Genomics in pure and applied entomology. Annu Rev Entomol 48:235–260CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  28. Hifnawy MS, Mangoud AM, Eissa MH, Edin EN, Mostafa Y, Abouel-Magd Y, Sabee EI, Amin I, Ismail A, Morsy TA, Mahrous S, Afefy AF, El-Shorbagy E, El-Sadawy M, Ragab H, Hassan MI, El-Hady G, Saber M (2004) The role of aflatoxin-contaminated food materials and HCV in developing hepatocellular carcinoma in Al-Sharkia Governorate. J Egypt Soc Parasitol 34:479–488PubMedGoogle Scholar
  29. Hoy MA (2003) Insect molecular genetics, 2nd edn. Academic/Elsevier, San Diego, CAGoogle Scholar
  30. Iheshiulor OOM, Esonu BO, Chuwuka OK, Omede AA, Okoli IC, Ogbuewu IP (2011) Effects of mycotoxins in animal nutrition: a review. Asian Australas J Anim Sci 5:19–33CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  31. Issoufou O, Roger NC, Dona D, Wendgoundi G (2016) Insecticide activity of essential oils on the development of eggs and adult of Caryedon serratus olivier (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae), pest of stored groundnut. J Agric Ecol Res Int 9:1–10Google Scholar
  32. Kamboj VP (2000) Herbal medicine. Curr Sci 78:35–39Google Scholar
  33. Karthikeyan S (2000) A statistical analysis of flowering plants of India. In: Singh NP et al (eds) Flora of India, Introductory Vol, Part II. Botanical Survey of India, Calcutta, pp 201–217Google Scholar
  34. Kumari DA, Kumar ST, Reddy VS (1998) Management of groundnut bruchid, Caryedon serratus (Olivier) with botanicals in stored groundnut. Pest Manag Econ Zool 6:127–131Google Scholar
  35. Kurtzman CP, Horn BW, Hesseltine CW (1987) Aspergillus nomius, a new aflatoxin-producing species related to Aspergillus flavus and Aspergillus tamarii. Antonie Van Leeuwenhoek 53:147–158CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  36. Langenheim JH (1994) Higher plant terpenoids: A phytocentric overview of their ecological roles. J Chem Ecol. 20:1223–1280Google Scholar
  37. Loxdale HD, Lushai G (1998) Molecular markers in entomology. Bull Entomol Res 88:577–600CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  38. Murkerji G, Chatterjee S (1957) Morphology of the genital structures of some of the Bruchidae (Lariidae) of Indian and Ceylon and their economic importance. Indian J Entomol 13:1–28Google Scholar
  39. Nair KN, Nayar MP (1977) Rutaceae. In: Hajra PK, Nair VJ, Daniel P (eds) Flora of India. Botanical Survey of India, Calcutta, pp 259–408Google Scholar
  40. Nair KN, Nayar MP (1997) Rutaceae. In: Hajra PK, Nair UJ, Daniel P (eds) Flora of India, vol 4. Botanical Survey of India, Calcutta, pp 259–261Google Scholar
  41. Negi DS, Sharma R, Dashmana PP, Negi P, Mundrawal R, Kalia S (2006) Antifeedant activity of some Rutaceae family plants against forest pests/insects. Acta Cienc Indica 32:209Google Scholar
  42. Nyilra NZ (1988) Pest of grain legumes and their control in Uganda. Academic, London, pp 22–24Google Scholar
  43. Oaya CS, Malgwi AM, Samaila AE (2012) Damage potential and loss caused by the groundnut bruchid caryedon serratus olivier (Coleoptera: Bruchidae) on stored groundnut and tamarind in Yola. IOSR J Agric Vet Sci 1:58–62CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  44. Ouedraogo I, Hema SA, Guenda W, Dakouo D (2016) Influence of host plants on the development of Caryedon serratus olivier (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae, Bruchinae), insect pest of groundnut stocks in Burkina Faso. Adv Entomol 4:279–292CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  45. Prates HT, Santos JP, Waquil JM, Fabris JD, Oliveria AB, Foster JE (1998) Insecticidal activity of monoterpenes against Rhyzopertha dominica (F.) and Tribolium castneum (Herbst). J Stored Prod Res 34:243–249CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  46. Qureshi RA, Ghufran MA, Gilani SA, Yousaf Z, Abbas G, Batool A (2009) Indigenous medicinal plants used by local women in Southern Himalayan regions of Pakistan. Pak J Bot 41:19–25Google Scholar
  47. Rahman AU, Sultana N, Jahan S, Choudhary MI (1998) Phytochemical Studies on S. laureola. Nat Prod Res 12:223–229. http://www.informaworld.com/smpp/title~content=t713398545~db=all~tab=issueslist~branches=12-v1212 Google Scholar
  48. Razdan TK, Harkar S, Qadri B, Qurishi MA, Khuroo MA (1988) Lupene derivatives from S. laureola. Phytochemistry 27:1890–1892CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  49. Reddy TY, Reddy VR, Anbumozhi V (2003) Physiological responses of groundnut (Arachis hypogaea L.) to drought stress and its amelioration: a critical view. Plant Growth Regul 41:75–88CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  50. Richly E, Leister D (2004) NUMTs in sequenced eukaryotic genomes. Mol Biol Evol 21:1081–1084CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  51. Sampurna T, Nigam SS (1979) Antibacterial study of some Indian essential oils. Indian Perfum 23:205–207Google Scholar
  52. Sembène M, Kébé K, Delobel A, Rasplus JY (2010) Phylogenetic information reveals the peculiarity of Caryedon serratus (Coleoptera, Chrysomelidae, Bruchinae) feeding on Cassia sieberiana DC (Caesalpinioideae). Afr J Biotechnol 9:1470–1480CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  53. Severson D, Brown W, Knudson SE, D. L. (2001) Genetic and physical mapping in mosquitoes: molecular approaches. Annu Rev Entomol 46:183–219CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  54. Singh T (1977) A key to the northwest Indian bruchids. Ent Mon Mag 113:219–231Google Scholar
  55. Skaria BP (2007) Aromatic Plants, New India Publishing Agency, Pitam Pura, New Delhi, P 210Google Scholar
  56. Southgate BJ, Pope RP (1957) The ground seed beetle. A Study of its identity and taxonomic position. J Nat Hist 10:669–672Google Scholar
  57. Sultana N, Khan MR, Choudhary MI (2002) Triterpene and Coumarins from Skimmia laureola. Natural Product Letters, 16, 305-313Google Scholar
  58. Sundria MM, Kumar A (2004) Biology of groundnuts bruchid, Caryedon serratus (OL) on different test hosts. Annu Plant Prot Sci 12:9–12Google Scholar
  59. Taranu IE, Marin DP, Burlacu R, Pinton P, Damian V, Oswald I (2010) Comparative aspects of in vitro proliferation of human and porcine lymphocytes exposed to mycotoxins. Arch Anim Nutr 64:383–393CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  60. Throne RF (2007) An Updated Classification of the Class Mangnoliopsida (“Anigospermas”). Bot Rev 73:67–182CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  61. Uniyal BP, Sharma JR, Choudhery U, Singh DK (2007) Flowering plants of Uttarakhand (A checklist). Bishen Singh Mahendra Pal Singh, Dehradun, pp 91–92Google Scholar
  62. Vijayasamundeeswari A, Mohankumar M, Karthikeyan M, Vijayanandraj S, Paranidharan V, Velazhahan R (2009) Prevalence of aflatoxin B1 contamination in pre- and post-harvest maize kernels, food products, poultry and livestock feeds in Tamil Nadu, India. J Plant Prot Res 49:221–224Google Scholar
  63. Vos P, Hogers R, Bleeker M et al (1995) AFLP: a new technique for DNA fingerprinting. Nucleic Acids Res 23:4407–4414CrossRefPubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  64. Weiss EA (2000) Oil seed crop. Blackwell, London, p 16Google Scholar
  65. Williams JH, Grubb JA, Davis JW, Wang J, Jolly PE, Ankrah N, Ellis WO, Afriyie-gyawu E, Johnson NM, Robinson AG, Phillips TD (2010) HIV and hepatocellular and esophageal carcinomas related to consumption of mycotoxin-prone foods in sub-Saharan Africa. Am J Clin Nutr 92:154–160CrossRefPubMedGoogle Scholar
  66. Williams JGK, Kubelik AR, Livak KJ et al (1990) DNA polymorphisms amplified by arbitrary primers are useful as genetic markers. Nucleic Acids Res 18:6531–6535CrossRefPubMedPubMedCentralGoogle Scholar
  67. Wu TS (1987) Alkaloids and coumarins of S. reevesiana. Phytochemistry 26:873–875CrossRefGoogle Scholar
  68. Yayock JY (1984) A review of the agronomic principle of groundnut production. In: National seminar on groundnut production, Institute of Agricultural Research, Ahmadu Bello University, Zaria, 45 ppGoogle Scholar
  69. Zhang D, Hartley TG, Mabberley DJ (2008) Flora of China. Science, Beijing, pp 51–98Google Scholar

Copyright information

© Springer International Publishing AG, part of Springer Nature 2018

Authors and Affiliations

  • Manjul Gondwal
    • 1
  • Bhanu Pratap Singh Gautam
    • 2
  • Navneet Kishore
    • 3
  1. 1.Department of ChemistryHemwati Nandan Bahuguna Garhwal UniversitySrinagarIndia
  2. 2.Department of ChemistryBanaras Hindu UniversityVaranasiIndia
  3. 3.Department of Plant ScienceUniversity of PretoriaPretoriaSouth Africa

Personalised recommendations