2 edition of Larval morphology of the Sepsidae (Diptera, Sciomyzoidea) found in the catalog.
Larval morphology of the Sepsidae (Diptera, Sciomyzoidea)
|Series||Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History -- no. 228|
|Contributions||American Museum of Natural History.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||147 p. :|
|Number of Pages||147|
Hidden in the urban parks of New York City: Themira lohmanus, a new species of Sepsidae described based on morphology, DNA sequences, mating behavior, and reproductive isolation (Sepsidae, Diptera). ZooKeys 95— DOI: /zookeys Reference page. known larval morphological data in order to address the phylogeny of Trechitae. The use of larval morphological characters for phylogenetic purposes in Coleoptera has been rather neglected compared with those of adults. The main difficulty, apparently, arose from the fact that the number of phylogenetically informative morphological.
Larval morphology of the Sepsidae (Diptera: Sciomyzoidea), with a cladistic analysis using adult and larval characters. Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History, Back to the top Meier, R. Advantages and disadvantages of computerized cladistic analyses. Zoologische Beiträge, N. F. Meier, R. 2 Larval morphology of the genus Hydrocassis Fairmaire (Coleoptera: Hydrophilidae) The larval morphology of the genus Hydrocassis Fairmaire, is described on the basis of three species of the genus: second instar of H. jengi Satô, , all instars of H. lacustris (Sharp, ) and second and third instars of H. uncinata Ji et Schödl, ; the former two belong to the H. scapulata speciesCited by: 8.
Guilbert É. — Morphology and evolution of larval outgrowths of Tingidae (Insecta, Heteroptera), with description of new tema 27 (1): ABSTRACT In the frame of the study of the evolution of Tingidae (Heteroptera), the morphological structure of fifth instars of . FIKÁČEK et al.: Epimetopus mendeli group: new species and larval morphology (Epimetopidae) semiaquatic, larvae are predaceous and probably inhabit the same habitats as the adults (ARCHANGELSKY ). Three genera are recognized: Epimetopus Lacordaire, from the Neotropical and southernmost Nearctic Regions, Eumetopus Balfour-Browne, from the Oriental .
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Larval morphology of the Sepsidae (Diptera, Sciomyzoidea), with a cladistic analysis using adult and larval characters. The literature on larval morphology, biology, and distribution of the species is briefly summarized"--P.
but may work on other devices that format. Download directly to your device’s book reader (e.g. Larval morphology of the Sepsidae (Diptera: Sciomyzoidea), with a cladistic Larval morphology of the Sepsidae book using adult and larval characters in this edition of the book, the terms ''apomorphic'' and ''plesiomorphic.
Larval morphology of the Sepsidae (Diptera, Sciomyzoidea), with a cladistic analysis using adult and larval characters. [New York]: American Museum of Natural History, © (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Rudolf Meier.
Terminology for general larval morphology followed Courtney et al. , for peripheral tubercles of larvae followed Liu and Greenberg  and for modifications of larval cephaloskeleton followed. LARVAL MORPHOLOGY OF PANDALUS TRIDENS AND A SUMMARY OF THE PRINCIPAL MORPHOLOGICAL CHARACTERISTICS OF NORTH PACIFIC PANDALID SHRIMP LARVAE EvAN HAYNES' ABSTRACT Larval stages I-VII ofPandaIus tridens from plankton of.
Larval Morphology Overview. Most lepidopteran larvae, including all of the pest species treated here, are characterized by a combination of the following characters (from Stehr ): a distinct head; chewing mouthparts; one pair of antennae; six pair of stemmata; adfrontal areas; a labial spinneret; three pairs of thoracic legs; ten abdominal segments; four pairs of abdominal prolegs with.
Gutberlet, J.E. () Morphology of adult and larval cestodes from poultry. Transactions of the American Microscopical Society, 35, 23– Google Scholar; Gvozdev, E.V. & Maksimova, A.P. () [Morphology and developmental cycle of the cestode Gynandrotaenia stammeri (Cestoidea, Cyclophyllidea), a parasite of Phoenicopterus roseus].Cited by: 1) This chapter iss mostly written by G.
Savoïskaya. Klausnitzer contributed the diagnoses of twelve species (A. obliterate S. vigintiguttata, R. chrysomeloides, N. limonii, S. interruptus’ S.
alpina, A. conglomerata, S. lyncea, S. impustulata, T. trilineata, C. decemguttata, B. oblongus), produced the key for the genera Rhizobius and Calvia and completed the key for the genera Cited by: Larval morphology of Panorpodes kuandianensis (Insecta, Mecoptera, Panorpodidae) and its evolutionary implications Lu Jiang, 1 Chao Yue, 1, 2 and Baozhen Hua 1 1 State Key Laboratory of Crop Stress Biology for Arid Areas, Key Laboratory of Plant Protection Resources and Pest Management of the Education Ministry, Northwest A&F University Cited by: 9.
— The biology and morphology of preimaginal stages of Entedon sylvestris Szelenyi (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae), are described in detail for the first time.
Entedon sylvestris is a larval endoparasitoid of the seed-feeding larvae of the weevil Ceutorhynchus sisymbrii Dieckmann on the small tumbleweed mustard.
Sisymbrium loeselii L. (Brassicaceae). Larvaldevelopment Molting 50 Postembryonicchanges ^4 Foodhabits. Relativeabundance. 54 58 Hibernation Pupation 63 Lengthoflifecycle Melolonthinae.
Rutelinae 64 66 Dynastinae °' Cetoniinae 70 Laparosticti Taxonomy Keys 73 Summary Bibliography Explanationofplates Index In the genus Cryptamorpha, larval morphology is known only for two species, Cryptamorpha desjardinsi and Cryptamorpha brevicornis (White, ).
The former was included in a taxonomic key of some Cucujoid families and the latter was described by Hudson () without describing the mouth by: 3. Context examples. After three days, when the eggs hatch and the larval stage begins, the capsules release thymol (the active substance) into the water.
(Thyme oil and corn starch prove deadly for mosquito larvae, ) Moreover, under elevated CO2 conditions, larval barramundi were attracted to the wrong sounds. (Fish larvae lose their way to safety in acidified oceans, ).
Although most amphibians have a larval metamorphosis in their life cycle, there are some that retain a permanently aquatic, larval morphology throughout life True/False True Some frogs tolerate ill effects of freezing by accumulation of glucose and glycerol in their body fluids.
A Field Guide to Amphibian Larvae and Eggs of Minnesota, Wisconsin, and Iowa. By Jeffrey R. Parmelee, Melinda G. Knutson, and James E. Lyon Illustrations by Pearl Podgorniak.
Information and Technology Report June U.S. Department of the Interior U.S. Geological Survey Washington, D. The egg characters allow the unambiguous placement of Lasionemopoda, for which the larval and adult data set had suggested two different positions on equally parsimonious trees.
Based on the position of Lasionemopoda, the evolution of the fore femora of the Sepsidae is briefly by: Scatopsidae on Impatiens The minute black scavenger flies or "dung midges", are a family, Scatopsidae, of nematoceran flies. Despite being distributed throughout the world, they form a small family with only around described species in 27 genera, although many Class: Insecta.
Sepsis thoracica, more commonly known as the black scavenger fly, a species of fly from the genus Sepsis and the family was discovered by Robineau-Desvoidy in It resembles a small flying fly is most commonly found inhabiting cow : Insecta.
Therefore, larval morphology of both species will be jointly described below and only differences will be emphasized to avoid repetition. In total, larvae of H. dentipes and 19 larvae of H. similis were examined, representing offspring of nine and two females by: 7.
Larval morphology is documented using both light and scanning electron microscopy for all three instars of the muscid fly Atherigona orientalis (Schiner), which is a species of known sanitary and forensic importance found in tropical and subtropical areas of all biogeographic regions. The unpaired sclerite in a form of a spicule is reported herein in the second and the third instar by: 7.
On the larval morphology of two species of Aphodius (Coleoptera: Scarabaeidae) Author: Frolov A.V. Subject: The principal morphological features of the third instar of Aphodius rectus Motschulsky and A. erraticus Linnaeus are described.
These features are the structure and chaetome of the epicranium, structure of mouthparts, and setation of the. This scheme is intended as a guide for determining the degree of larval development, and for identifying larval and adult structures. Larval anatomy was visualized using light and confocal microscopy as required on living material, whole mount fixed specimens, and serial sections.
Antibody staining to localize specific gene products was also used.et al., ). However, larval descriptions are still too scarce to establish the phylogeny of Scarabaeoidea (Mico´ & Galante, ).
Based on phylogenetic analyses using both larval and adult morphology, we examined the intragroup relations of Cetoniidae and the evolution of larval feeding habits. The.