3 edition of Larval hostplants of the Pterophoridae (Lepidoptera: Pterophoridae) found in the catalog.
Larval hostplants of the Pterophoridae (Lepidoptera: Pterophoridae)
D. L. Matthews
Includes bibliographical references (p. 258-301) and indexes.
|Other titles||Larval host plants of the Pterophoridae.|
|Statement||by D.L. Matthews & T.A. Lott.|
|Series||Memoirs of the American Entomological Institute -- v. 76., Memoirs of the American Entomological Institute -- no. 76.|
|Contributions||Lott, T. A.|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||324 p. ;|
|Number of Pages||324|
the end of the book (49 pages) and followed by a distribution table, an extensive list of references, index to hostplants, and index to en tomological names, The 16 color plates are bound near the middle of the book Color photos of adults of all but 2 species are included as well as the lalVae andlor pupae of 12 species, The photographs. Condition: Good. This is an ex-library book and may have the usual library/used-book markings book has soft covers. In good all round condition. Please note the Image in this listing is a stock photo and may not match the covers of the actual item,grams, ISBN Seller Inventory #
hostplants, larvae, life history, Liopti-lodes, Melanthera, Sphenarches, Stenoptilodes. Introduction. The family Pterophoridae, commonly known as plume moths, includes more than species worldwide, with well over species described since the publication of Gielis (). These tiny. role larval ant-0rgans play in the ant association (Ross, , ). The purpose of this study is to describe how the larval ant-0rgans of another riodinid butterfly, Thisbe irenea (Stol1, ), influence ant behaviour and what role each organ plays in the larva1-ant association.
Page: Tree of Life Pterophoridae. Plume Moths. The TEXT of this page is licensed under the Creative Commons Attribution-NonCommercial License - Version Note that images and other media featured on this page are each governed by their own license, and they may or may not be available for reuse. Larval forms - Porifera. In the majority of sponges the larval stage develops in the body of the parent. The larva is generally at the blastula stage of development. Figure displays two types of poriferan larval stages, amphiblastula and stereoblastula in which monociliated .
year book of the stars
My Galsworthy story
salmon fisheries of the Foyle area
Knocked out loaded
The A-Z of analogue synthesisers.
I See Patterns
Coffee pots and tea pots, for the collector
international relations of Japan and South East Asia
Accounting for inflation and price level changes (including SSAP 16)
Modelling stochastic fibrous materials with Mathematica
Oriental founts available for book composition at the University Press, Cambridge, England.
Environmental interactions and the SP-100 power system
ISBN: OCLC Number: Description: pages ; 27 cm: Contents: Introduction. Family Pterophoridae ; Life history ; Scope and objectives of this work --Format of the ant names ; Pterophorid species ; Larval habits ; Literature citations ; Cross refereneces --General remarks --Host growth habits, habitats and distribution --Larval feeding habits.
An extensive list of the larval hostplants of the Pterophoridae was compiled from available literature and specimen data. Notes on the feeding habits of each species are included where known.
Following each hostplant and associated pterophorid name, a chronological listing of the corresponding literature is cited. Larval Hostplants of the Pterophoridae (Lepidoptera: Pterophoroidea).
Memoirs of the American Entomological Institute Link Landry, B., Roque-Albelo, L. and Matthews, D.L. Supplemental additions to the Pterophoridae (Lepidoptera) of the Galapagos Islands (Ecuador) with description of a new species of Adaina Tutt. Choreutidae, or metalmark moths, are a family of insects in the lepidopteran order whose relationships have been long disputed.
It was placed previously in the superfamily Yponomeutoidea in family Glyphipterigidae and in superfamily is now considered to represent its own superfamily (Minet, ).
The relationship of the family to the other lineages in the group "Apoditrysia" need Class: Insecta. Gracillariidae occurs in all terrestrial regions of the World except Antarctica.
Identification [ edit ] These generally small (wingspan 5–20 mm) moths are leaf miners as caterpillars,  which can provide a useful means of identification, especially if the hostplant is : Insecta.
hostplants of the Pterophoridae (Lepidoptera: all known North American leafminers into a book that includes dichotomous keys to the Crotch are compared. New larval host records include Author: Charles Eiseman. The tribe Oxyptilini of the family Pterophoridae in Korea is reviewed.
Four species, Capperia trichodactyla (Denis & Schiffermüller ), Oxyptilus chrysodactylus ([Denis & Schiffermüller] ), Procapperia pelecyntes (Meyrick ), and Tomotilus celebrates (Meyrick ) comb. nov., are newly reported from Korea. All recognized species are described with taxonomic notes and illustrations Author: Sora Kim, Kyu-Tek Park, Bong-Kyu Byun, Seunghwan Lee.
The Pterophoridae or plume moths are a family of Lepidoptera with unusually modified wings. Though they belong to the Apoditrysia like the larger moths and the butterflies, unlike these they are tiny and were formerly included among the assemblage called " microlepidoptera ".Class: Insecta.
Larval hostplants of the Pterophoridae. — Memoirs American Entomological Institute 76 1 – Meyrick E. On the classification of the Pterophoridae.
— Transactions of the Entomological Society of London 1 – Meyrick E. On the Pyralidina of the Hawaiian Islands. — Transactions of the Entomological Society of London Author: Cees Gielis, Karma Wangdi. Larval Hostplants of Geometridae (Lepidoptera) Collected by Dale H. Habeck in Florida Article (PDF Available) in Proceedings- Entomological Society of Washington (1) January with.
"Handbook of Larval Amphibians of the United States and Canada by Ronald Altig and Roy W. McDiarmid is a must-have for any serious naturalist interested in the life history of North American amphibians. The authors apply lifetimes of expertise to fill a Cited by: 8. Adult specimens of Geometridae from the Dale H.
Habeck Lepidoptera collection were databased in Excel 97 for inclusion in the Florida Museum of Natural History collection databases.
A synopsis of data from 58 reared Florida species is presented. Larval hosts are listed from 97 genera representing 45 angiosperm plant families. First known hosts for 11 Geometridae species and previously unknown Author: Deborah L. Matthews, Charles V. Covell, Katrina M.
Lane, Jacqueline Y. Miller. New Book Availability: Usually available within 2 month(s) Larval Hostplants of the Pterophoridae (Lepidoptera: Pterophoridae) by Matthews, D.L. ; Lott, T.A. Discover Book Depository's huge selection of American Entomological Institute books online. Free delivery worldwide on over 20 million titles.
Adult plume moths are generally small, with wingspans of about 2 cm, but range from 6 to 40 mm. They are easily recognized by their characteristic T-shaped resting posture with the narrow forewings held perpendicular to the body and the hindwings tucked under or folded within the forewings.
Annotated checklist of the Pterophoridae (Lepidoptera) of Florida including larval food plant records. Florida Entomologist Matthews, D.L., and T. Lott. Larval Hostplants of the Pterophoridae (Lepidoptera: Pterophoroidea).
Memoirs of the. The snapdragon plume moth, Stenoptilodes antirrhina (Lange) (Pterophoridae), was described from specimens reared from cultivated snapdragons (Plantaginaceae: Antirrhinum L.) in California ().It has since been recorded from British Columbia, Oregon, Texas, and Mexico (Matthews ; Pohl et al.
), and has been found in greenhouses in southeastern states that have received Cited by: 1. The PTEROPHORIDAE, commonly known as Plume Moths, are a well known and easily recognized world fauna is composed of nearly a thousand species in 92 genera.
Most species have the wings divided into narrow lobes that resemble feathers or "plumes" because of the long fringe scales along the lobe margins. – © Doug Macaulay Slender-lobed Plume (Himmelman's Plume Moth) Geina tenuidactylus.
Larval Food Plants Of Lepidoptera Tagged Western tussock moth, Orgyia vetusta. Pterophoridae[‚terə′fȯrə‚dē] (invertebrate zoology) The plume moths, a family of the lepidopteran superfamily Pyralidoidea in which the wings are divided into featherlike plumes, maxillary palpi are lacking, and the legs are long.
Pterophoridae (also Alucitidae), a family of crepuscular insects (moths). The gray or brown narrow wings lie.Pterophoridae definition is - a family of moths comprising the plume moths and having larvae that are usually leaf rollers.Microlepidoptera of Europe, Vol.
1: Pterophoridae by C. Gielis (Author) ISBN ISBN Why is ISBN important? ISBN. This bar-code number lets you verify that you're getting exactly the right version or edition of a book. The digit and digit formats both work.