Last edited by Zolom
Friday, July 24, 2020 | History

3 edition of horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region found in the catalog.

horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region

Stone, Alan

horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region

by Stone, Alan

  • 317 Want to read
  • 31 Currently reading

Published by U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Horseflies -- Catalogs and collections -- North America,
  • Insects -- North America

  • Edition Notes

    Statementby Alan Stone.
    SeriesMiscellaneous publication / United States Department of Agriculture -- no. 305, Miscellaneous publication (United States. Dept. of Agriculture) -- no. 305.
    The Physical Object
    Pagination172 p. :
    Number of Pages172
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL15095782M
    LC Control Number38000486
    OCLC/WorldCa13962967

    An online resource devoted to North American insects, spiders and their kin, offering identification, images, and information. Key to the subfamily, tribe, genus and species of tabanid flies of the study area Systematic account Family Tabanidae Subfamily Tabaninae Key to the tribes of sub family Tabaninae 1. Frons in females much longer than wide, frontal callus usually longitudinal when present.

    Stone, A. The horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region. Miscellaneous Publication No. United States Department of Agriculture, Washington. pp. Horse flies (subfamily Tabaninae) are among the world's largest flies. The females can inflict a painful bite when in search of a blood meal for reproductive purposes. Males rarely bite, instead feeding on nectar and pollen.

    Members of the Tabaninae are the most evolutionarily derived. This subfamily includes the horse flies, represented by Tabanus, which has Nearctic species, and Hybomitra, with 55 Nearctic species. Species of Haematopota, together with Tabanus and Hybomitra, are important pests in the Old World. adventurepublications: Feb Tom, I would like to purchase the use of two of your photos for publication. Please contact me. Dan Downing.


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Horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region by Stone, Alan Download PDF EPUB FB2

Genre/Form: Catalogs and collections: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Stone, Alan, Horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region. Get this from a library. The horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region.

[Alan Stone; United States. Bureau of Entomology and Plant Quarantine.]. The horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region The horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region by Stone, Alan, Publication date Topics Horseflies, Insects This book is available with additional data at Biodiversity Heritage Library.

Download book. Download PDF Download All Download JPEG Download Text. The horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region / Pages; Table of Contents.

Download horseflies ebook free in PDF and EPUB Format. horseflies also available in docx and mobi. with multiple personalities as he opens his mind and breaks all the rules of literature and life with this book of short, dark poems.

The Horseflies Of The Subfamily Tabaninae Of The Nearctic Region. Author: Alan Stone Editor: ISBN: Size: The horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region / By Alan Stone. Abstract. no Topics: Catalogs and collections, Horseflies, Insects, North America.

Publisher. Abstract. Cover bution from Bureau of Entomology and Plant es bibliographical references (p. ) and of access: Internet. texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection.

National Emergency Library. Top Full text of "The horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region" See other formats.

Subfamily Chrysopsinae (deer flies or banded horse-flies); Subfamily Pangoniinae (long-tongued horse-flies); Subfamily Tabaninae (horse-flies); The Tabaninae lack ocelli (simple eyes) and have no spurs on the tips of their hind the Pangoniinae, ocelli are present and the antennal flagellum (whip-like structure) usually has eight annuli (or rings).

In the Chrysopsinae, the antennal. Abstract. The Tabanidae form a large family of about described species found throughout the world. Although they are generally called horse-flies, several other vernacular names are used, including gadflies, stouts, elephant-flies, buffalo-flies, mooseflies, clegs (genus Haematopota), deer-flies (genus Chrysops) and greenheads (for Nearctic species of salt-marsh Tabanus).

The subfamilies of horseflies (Pangoninae, Chrysopsinae and Tabaninae) The two sub-subfamilies found in the UK can easily be separated from each other by their wings.

Chrysopsinae. The Chrysopsinae subfamily has boldly patterned wings – either being dark or very dark and only the cosmopolitan genus Chrysops occurs in the UK. The members of. Revision of Nearctic Bibionidae including Neotropical Plecia and Penthetria (Diptera).

The horseflies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic region. U.S. Dep. Agric. Misc. Publ. A text book for physicians, veterinarians and zoologists. Butterworth's, London.

Variation, Distribution and Evolution of the Tabanus (Hybomitra) frontalis Complex of Horse Flies (Diptera: Tabanidae) - Volume 93 Issue 10 - J.

McAlpine. March Flies, Horse Flies - Family Tabanidae O rder Diptera. This page contains pictures and information about March Flies that we found in the Brisbane area, Queensland, Australia. They are also known as Horse Flies.

Body length 10mm March Flies have stout body and they are from small to large in size. Neither the subfamilies Scepsidinae and Pangoniinae nor the tribe Diachlorini are of any medical importance.

There are many genera of tabanids and over species, but the most important from the medical point of view are certain species of Chrysops (subfamily Chrysopsinae) and Tabanus and Haematopota (subfamily Tabaninae). Members of the Tabaninae are the most evolutionarily derived. This subfamily includes the horse flies, represented by Tabanus, which has Nearctic species, and Hybomitra, with 55 Nearctic species.

Species of Haematopota, together with Tabanus and Hybomitra, are important pests in the Old World. Only five species of Haematopota occur in the Nearctic region, where Haematopota americana is the.

The horse flies of the subfamily Tabaninae of the Nearctic Region. U.S. Department of Agriculture Miscellaneous Publications p. Szilády Z. Neue oder wenig bekannte paläarktische Tabanidae. Annales Historico-Naturales Musei nationalis Hungarici Szilády Z.

New or little known horseflies (Tabanidae). The subfamily Tabaninae, known as "horse flies", has the highest species diversity within the family. The species of the genus Haematopota, commonly known as "clegs", belong to the subfamily. subfamily Chrysopinae are called deer flies, with nearly all being members of the genus Chrysops.

The subfamily Tabaninae includes horse flies, represented by the genera Tabanus and Hybomitra. Tabanid adults are stout-bodied flies and can be distinguished as horse flies or deer flies based on several morphological characteristics.

Subfamily Chrysopsinae Lutz, Genus Chrysops Meigen, C. flavipes Meigen, – 1 ♀ C. relictus Meigen, – 1 ♀ Subfamily Tabaninae (Latreille, ) Genus Atylotus Osten-Sacken, A. rusticus (Linnaeus, ) – 1 ♂ Genus Therioplectes Zeller, T. tunicatus Szilády, – 1 ♀ Genus Hybomitra Enderlein.

25 genera are found in the Nearctic Region [8], over 1, of the genus Tabanus [24]. The family Tabanidae is divided in to three subfamilies: Chrysopinae, Tabaninae and Pangoniinae [12, 19].

The former two of these subfamilies contain most of the economically important tabanids. Tabanids in the subfamily Chrysopinae are called deerflies. This subfamily is distinguished from deer flies by the loss of only the metathoracic tibial spurs and a tendency towards the loss of ocelli.

The tribe Diachlorini (∼60 genera, ∼ spp.) contains horse flies that are difficult to place due to highly modified, specialized or unique adult morphological features (Coscarón & Papavero, ).The horseflies of the subfamily. Tabaninae of the an area in the Nearctic Region known to contain considerable biodiversity.

while H. typhus Form A accounted for 50% of the horse flies.