Indeed, since the discovery of ALB in Massachusetts, another similarly invasive and destructive insect, the emerald ash borer, has appeared on our western borders.
What does EAB stand for?
EAB stands for Emerald Ash Borer (insect)
This definition appears very frequently and is found in the following Acronym Finder categories:
- Organizations, NGOs, schools, universities, etc.
See other definitions of EAB
We have 106 other meanings of EAB in our Acronym Attic
- Educational Activities Board (IEEE)
- Educational Advisory Board (various organizations)
- Église Apostolique Belge (French: Belgian Apostolic Church; Belgium)
- Egyptian American Bank
- Elastic Adhesive Bandage
- Elective Abortion (also seen as EA)
- Électricité Automobile Béthunoise (French auto parts company)
- Électricité Automobile Bobinage (French: Automotive Electrical Winding)
- Electricity Advisory Board
- Embedded Array Block(s)
- Emergency Actions Book
- Emergency Air Breathing
- Endometrial ablation
- Engineering Accreditation Board (UK)
- Engineering Advisory Board (various locations)
- English Amiga Board (computer forum)
- Enhanced Access Barring (telecommunications)
- Enhanced Anaerobic Bioremediation
- Enquête Annuelle de Branche (French: Annual Survey Branch)
- Entente Astarac-Bigorre (French rugby club)
Samples in periodicals archive:
When emerald ash borer comes into a community, city streets lined with ash trees become treeless.
In my personal doctrine of signatures, you can tell the emerald ash borer simply by its hole, the letter D, as it emerges from the host--each circle with its flattened edge or side--a hundred or more, like buckshot, on a tree sometimes, or on a tree braided to another tree.
The emerald ash borer (EAB), Agrilus planipennis Fairmaire (Coleoptera: Buprestidae), has been found in 15 U.
[ILLUSTRATION OMITTED] While driving to Michigan to study an infestation of emerald ash borer (EAB) beetles in June 2009, Agricultural Research Service entomologists John Vandenberg and Michael Griggs stopped to check out some defoliated ash trees along a highway in western New York State.
But in recent years, such invasive species as emerald ash borer and Asian longhorned beetle, and diseases such as sudden oak death, have been killing trees in various regions of North America.
Unfortunately, the United States is also home to the Emerald ash borer (EAB), a tiny green beetle native to Asia, that has proven to be a big threat to trees.