3 edition of Description of a new species of net-winged midge from the Great Basin found in the catalog.
Description of a new species of net-winged midge from the Great Basin
Charles Leonard Hogue
Bibliography: p. 10.
|Statement||by Charles L. Hogue.|
|Series||Contributions in science,, no. 178|
|LC Classifications||Q11 .L52 no. 178, QL537.B56 .L52 no. 178|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||10|
|LC Control Number||81450332|
Erythranthe Explained. Erythranthe, the monkey-flowers and musk-flowers, is a diverse plant genus with at least members (as of ) in the family Phrymaceae. Erythranthe was originally described as a separate genus, then generally regarded as a section within the genus Mimulus, and recently returned to generic rank. Mimulus sect. Diplacus was segregated from . A new species of Microgale (Insectivora, Tenrecidae) from northeastern Madagascar (American Museum novitates) [Paulina D Jenkins] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Paulina D Jenkins. A number followed by a hyphen (-) and a letter indicates the level of identification for that letter group, e.g., [2-O] = species level of identification for oligochaetes; [3-B] = new species, revision, or amended description of Branchiobdellida. Fossil Insects And Vertebrates On The Mojave Desert, California: Journey to two world-famous fossil sites in the middle Miocene Barstow Formation: one locality yields upwards of 50 species of fully three-dimensional, silicified freshwater insects, arachnids, and crustaceans that can be dissolved free and intact from calcareous concretions; a.
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Description of a new species of net-winged midge from the Great Basin, with a key to the North American species of the genus Dioptopsis (Diptera: Blephariceridae) View Metadata By: Hogue, Charles L.
Description of a new species of net-winged midge from the Great Basin, with a key to the North American species of the genus Dioptopsis (Diptera: Blephariceridae) VolumePage 1. Description of a new species of net-winged midge from the Great Basin, with a key to the North American species of the genus Dioptopsis (Diptera: Blephariceridae) By Charles L Author: Charles L.
Hogue. One species Description of a new species of net-winged midge from the Great Basin book net-winged midge, belonging to the family Blephariceridae, is known from the island of Dominica. This project involved examining specimens brought back from Dominica.
We compared the morphology of male and female mouthparts, and we concluded that this species expressed sexual dimorphism in their mouthparts.
We also. A new species of Nephelodes Guenee from the Great Basin area of north eastern California (Noctuidae: Hadeninae) EMBED (for hosted blogs and item description> tags) Want more.
Advanced embedding details A new species of Nephelodes Guenee from the Great Basin area of north eastern California (Noctuidae. The Blephariceridae, commonly known as net-winged midges, are a nematoceran family in the order Diptera. The adults resemble crane flies except with a projecting anal angle in the wings, and different head shape, absence of the V on the mesonotum, and more laterally outstretched, forward-facing : Insecta.
Great Basin National Park Superintendent Andy Ferguson stated, "I am very pleased with the way our fourth annual BioBlitz came together. This event has given us an opportunity to learn much more about park resources and the potential of identifying whole new species.".
Net Winged Midges in their hundreds on a Cape Stream T he only real issue in fishing these flies is that they are invisible, to the angler if not the trout, and a two fly rig of a more noticeable dry fly on a dropper and the midge on the point is the only real manner to fish them effectively and have hope of spotting the take.
characters merits description of a new species, placed in a new monotypic genus, with authorship of both new taxa attributed to K. Harris. This species is probably native to southern Africa (where Agapanthus species are endemic) because an undescribed and unstudied gall midge inducing identical.
Midges can be found along the coast, shorelines, and banks of any body of water. Lakes and ponds often see huge congregations of them. Thanks to poor flying ability, they are at the mercy of wind currents and can be blown into backyards. For this reason, they may be considered a nuisance to homeowners.
A new species of gall midge, Procontarinia schreineri Harris, which attacks mango foliage in Guam, is described and the results of field observations on its pest status, biology and population fluctuations are reported.
Eggs are laid on young mango leaves and larvae, which develop rapidly over about 5 days, induce blister galls before leaving to by: New midge species named after Paul Hebert. In an article recently published in the journal Insect Systematics and Evolution, Xiaolong Lin describes eight species of non-biting midges new to science.
“It is particularly rewarding to find and describe new species from a well investigated area such as Norway” says Lin, “but also exciting to find new species from my home country.
Gall midges of the genera Trotteria and Verbasciola of the supertribe Lasiopteridi are inquilines. The widespread genus Trotteria includes 28 species developing in galls of 30 species of gall midges; 24 species develop in galls of Asphondyliidi.
The Palaearctic genus Verbasciola comprises three species that have been recorded in galls of three gall-midge species damaging three plant species. Seven new species are described, Trotteria coronillacola, T.
perkovskii, T. cytisiphila, T. kalininae, T. jigulensis, Schizomyia samaralukensis, and Verbasciola : Z. Fedotova.
A NEW GENUS AND NEW SPECIES OF GALL MIDGE [CECIDOMYIIDAE: DIPTERA] FROM INDIA v. DESHPANDE, T. SHAIKH* AND R. SHARMA** Post Graduate Dept., of Zoology, Science College, Nanded, MaharashtraIndia ABSTRACT: Descriptions of new genus Kitella and new species orientalis from IndiaFile Size: KB.
Asphondylia pumila (Diptera: Cecidomyiidae: Asphondyliini), a new species of gall midge is described and illustrated. Summer galls occur only on Author: John Plakidas. Endemism, sympatry and a plethora of new species: net-winged midges (Diptera:Blephariceridae:Blepharicera) from the Appalachian Mountains.
Bulletin of the North American Benthological Society [abstract]. This banner text can have markup. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation. A midge is any small fly, including species in several families of non-mosquito Nematoceran Diptera.
Midges are found (seasonally or otherwise) on practically every land area outside permanently arid deserts and the frigid zones.
Some midges, such as many Phlebotominae (sand fly) and Simuliidae (black fly), are vectors of various : Insecta. Midge, (family Chironomidae), also called chironomid, nonbiting midge, or gnat, any of a group of tiny two-winged flies (order Diptera) that superficially resemble mosquitoes.
Although they resemble mosquitoes, midges are harmless, with small mouthparts that are not elongated into a piercing structure for blood feeding. Abstract. Three recent genera are included in the supertribe Stomatosematidi: Stomatosema (16 species), Vanchidiplosis (4 species), and Didactylomyia (3 species).
Seven species of the genus Stomatosema and two species of the genus Vanchidiplosis occur in the Palaearctic Region. No reliable findings of representatives of the supertribe were known in fossilized Cited by: 5. NOTES ON MOUNTAIN MIDGES (DEUTEROPHLEBIIDAE) WITH A DESCRIPTION OF THE IMMATURE STAGES OF A NEW SPECIES FROM COLORADO [Pennak, Robert W] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying : Robert W Pennak.
New Mexico Museum of Natural History and Science, Bulletin Link VanCuren, R. T., and M. Gustin. Identification of sources contributing to PM and ozone at elevated sites in the western US by receptor analysis: Lassen Volcanic National Park, California, and Great Basin National Park, Nevada.
The Great Basin gopher snake (Pituophis catenifer deserticola), also known as the bull snake, is a Annotated List of the Reptiles and Batrachians Collected by the Death Valley Expedition inwith Descriptions of New Species.
North American Fauna (7): Family: Colubridae. Net Winged Midges in their hundreds on a Cape Stream. T he only real issue in fishing these flies is that they are invisible, to the angler if not the trout, and a two fly rig of a more noticeable dry fly on a dropper and the midge on the point is the only real manner to fish them effectively and have hope of spotting the take.
The wetlands around Malheur Lake and the Blitzen River form a wetlands oasis in the basin and has served as habitat for many migratory bird species since before human presence in the Basin. Malheur Lake and most of the Blitzen River valley are now included in and managed by Malheur National Wildlife Refuge.
Great Basin Naturalist Volume 51|Number 1 Article 3 The Great Basin NaturalistYear Index, Volumes 1–50, – Jody N. Reid Science Library, Harold B. Lee LibrAuthor: Jody N. Reid, Richard D.
Jensen, Nathan M. Smith. Description of a new species of net-winged midge from the Great Basin, with a key to the North American species of the genus Dioptopsis. Contributions in Science, Natural History Museum of Los Angeles County –Cited by: 1.
Compounds in the saliva alter the growth of the injured plant cells and the tissue produces a swelling, or gall, around the young insects. However, the size, shape and color of the developing gall are typically specific to the gall midge species. On the other hand, one species unusually induces a wide range of gall morphologies.
Medusa Galls. The number of genera and species is hopelessly huge for angler entomologists to ever learn, and the identifing characteristics often require slide-mounting tiny parts under high-powered microscopes.
Even the most Latin-minded fisherman must slip back to the basics--size and color--to describe his local midge hatches. The wheat midge (Sitodiplosis mosellana) is a common agricultural pest found in most areas around the world where wheat crops are grown.
Until the recent development of wheat varieties resistant to wheat midge, all wheat varieties were susceptible to damage by the wheat midge, some species being more seriously affected than others.
Although. Invasive Species Wildlife Disease Great Basin PBIN - Pacific Basin AS - American Samoa Use the lookup drop-down menu for a detailed description of the types of species in each category.
Hawaii Species of Greatest Conservation Need Geo (State) Codes a net-winged midge Belostoma lutarium a belostoman bug Neohermes sp. a dobsonfly. Anderson, A.M., P. Kranzfelder, A. Egan and L. Ferrington, Jr. A Survey of Neotropical Chironomidae (Diptera) on San Salvador Island, Bahamas.
The swede midge, Contarinia nasturtii Kieffer (Diptera: Cecidomyiidae), a widespread pest of cruciferous crops in Europe, has been recently found in Canada. A 2-year survey in Quebec yielded no specialized natural enemies. Two polyphagous coccinellid predators (Harmonia axyridis (Pallas) and Coccinella septempunctata L) were field collected for further by: Of the slightly more than 1 million species of insects known to science, more thanbelong to the Diptera.
While impressive, these numbers represent a small fraction of the diversity thought to exist. Because the vast majority of insect species remain undiscovered and unnamed, there is an acute need for basic descriptive and revisionary work.
Associated Description Mammals Mammalia Birds Aves Reptiles Reptilia Fish NBII Display Name paraphyletic group?. Arachnida Arachnids Insects Insecta Myriapoda subphylum Myriapods New Hampshire NH N.H.
New Jersey NJ N.J. New Mexico NM N. Mex. N.M. New M. New York NY N.Y. York North Carolina NC N.C. Car. North Dakota ND N. Dak. N.D. Conservation: Not usually of concern but subspecies tehachapina has a very small range and could be devastated by a single event. Speyeria egleis tehachapina has The Nature Conservancy rank of T3 -Very rare or local throughout its range or found locally in a restricted range (21 to occurrences).
Species I created Unidentifiable sightings. Great Basin Wood-Nymph Cercyonis sthenele (Boisduval, ) Family: Nymphalidae. Subfamily: Satyrinae. Identification: Upperside is brown.
Forewing of male has 2 small eyespots, with the upper one larger; female has 2 large eyespots of about the same size. Eyespots are of equal distance from the outer. Publications. The following is a list of articles published by S.L.
Wood. Underlined references link to PDF copies. Wood, S.L. Bark and ambrosia beetles of. Proceedings of the Entomological Society of Washington publishes research in entomology such as systematics, taxonomy, biology, ecology, and morphology.
Blepharicera, Blephariceridae, net-winged midges, new species, Nearctic plant bugs, taxonomy, Great Basin, host plants. Read Abstract +.
The Subfamily Entocytherinae, a New Subfamily of Fresh-Water Cytherid Ostra-coda, with Descriptions of Two New Species of the Genus Entocythere?C.
Clayton Hoff. 63 Land and Fresh Water Mollusca of New Hampshire?Frank C. Baker. 74 Check List and Bibliography of North American Earthworms?G. E. Gates. Alexander, C.P. w. A new genus and species of net-winged midge (Blepharoceridae) and an undescribed species of Tanyderidae (Diptera).
Arkiv for Zoologi 13(7): Alexander, C.P. x. Undescribed crane-flies in the Paris museum (Tipulidae, Diptera). African species. part I .Left--Here's the turnoff to Fossil Valley, Great Basin Desert, Nevada, which contains the most diverse, complete, terrestrial (land-laid) record of Miocene plant and animal life yet recognized from North America--and perhaps the world, as well, as a matter of fact.