Cover of: Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata) | Sidney Warren Dunkle

Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata)

  • 125 Pages
  • 3.40 MB
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  • English
by
Dragonflies -- Florida., Odonata -- Florida., Insects -- Flo
Other titlesAnisoptera.
Statementby Sidney Warren Dunkle.
The Physical Object
Paginationvi, 125 leaves :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL24137354M
OCLC/WorldCa6800100

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Publication date Topics Dragonflies, Odonata, Insects CollectionPages: Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida,Georgia Florida Florida Mexico Florida Florida Florida Florida Florida sciataBurmeister sFabricius Miathyriamarcella(Selys) Nannothemisbella(Uhler) Orthemisferruginea(Fabricius).

second larval instars of florida anisoptera (odonata) by sidney warren dunkle a dissertation presented to the graduate council of the university of florida in partial fulfillment of the requirements for the degree of doctor of philosophy university of florida Read Second Larval Instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata) absolutely for free at Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata) / - Biodiversity Heritage Library The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community.

BHL works best with JavaScript enabled. Thesis--University of Florida. Subjects Dissertations, Academic, Dragonflies, Entomology and Nematology, Entomology and Nematology thesis Ph.

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Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata) / By Sidney Warren Dunkle. Topics: Dissertations, Academic, Dragonflies, Entomology and Nematology, Entomology and Nematology thesis Ph. D, Florida, Insects, Odonata, UF.

Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata) / by Sidney Warren Dunkle. By Sidney Warren Dunkle Topics: Dissertations, Academic, Dragonflies, Entomology and Nematology, Entomology and Nematology thesis Ph. In book: Dragonfly Nymphs of North America, pp Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata) / Article.

Dunkle; For second instars. In book: Dragonfly Nymphs of North America, pp Cite this publication. Kenneth Tennessen. Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata) / Article. Dunkle; Sidney Warren. Dunkle SW () Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata). PhD Dissertation, University of Florida, Gainesville.

pp Google Scholar Garman P () The Odonata or. This book is fulfilling the need for reliably identification of dragonfly (Odonata: Anisoptera) nymphs of North America to genus and species. Dragonflies are important components of freshwater ecosystems, functioning as both prey and predator. Including New, fully illustrated characters.

Dunkle SW () Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata). Dissertation, University of Florida, Gainesville. pp Google Scholar Dunn RR () Modern insect. Read online and add your books to our library. Best fiction books are always available here - the largest online library.

Page Second Larval Instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata) Sidney Warren. Second Larval Instars of Florida Anisopter by Dunkle, Sidney Warren.

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8 / 10 [2+2] Cycloadditions of Fluorinated. Adult and larvae have numerous apparently plesiomorphic characters (viz Asahina ). Pritykina argues for Epiophlebia to be incorporated within a more widely defined Anisoptera.

If the compact larva with rectal gills is taken as the defining synapomorphy of Anisoptera this follows. GOMPHIDAE: Anisoptera is the first of two volumes on the Odonata in the series Encyclopedia of South American Aquatic Insects. The second will treat the Zygoptera.

The Anisoptera volume encompasses the large dragonfly species. A brief review of the biology of the group includes illustrations of the main. Furthermore, the ontogenetic differences between the six larval instars are minor; the only considerable finding is the change of M.

submentopraementalis (0la8), which is dichotomous in the early instars (I1,I2 and I3) with a second point of origin at the postero-lateral base of the submentum. A dragonfly is an insect belonging to the order Odonata, infraorder Anisoptera (from Greek ἄνισος anisos, "unequal" and πτερόν pteron, "wing", because the hindwing is broader than the forewing).Adult dragonflies are characterized by large, multifaceted eyes, two pairs of strong, transparent wings, sometimes with coloured patches, and an elongated body.

Most of the book is devoted to keys for the identification of adults to species, and notes are provided that will help recognize the known larvae. Unlike most other aquatic insects, the larval instars of the heteropteran species closely resemble the adults in their morphology, preferred habitats, and Reviews: 2.

The stages between such moults are called "instars" or "stadia." The number of moults depends upon the species but varies between eight and fifteen times.

The habitat of the larvae vary and are roughly broken into two categories: weed-dwelling and bottom-dwelling, although there are species which reside in both, and species that reside in neither.

The second instar monarch larva has a greater number of bristle-like setae. Second instar monarch larvae are between 6 and 9 mm in length.

The monarch caterpillar spends a similar amount of time in the second instar stage as it did in the first (1 to 3 days). Third Instar. Third instar monarch caterpillar with discarded skin. Kenneth J. Tennessen grew up in the Wisconsin North Woods where he became fascinated with insects at an early age.

Of particular impact was the discovery of the life cycle of dragonflies, as he witnessed the transformation of nymphs from an aquatic existence to adults that could mate in the air then return to the water to lay s: 2.

Most of the book is devoted to keys for the identification of adults to species, and notes are provided that will help recognize the known larvae.

Unlike most other aquatic insects, the larval instars of the heteropteran species closely resemble the adults in their morphology, preferred habitats, and. The second will treat the Zygoptera.

Description Second larval instars of Florida Anisoptera (Odonata) PDF

The Anisoptera volume encompasses the large dragonfly species. A brief review of the biology of the group includes illustrations of the main morphological features as well as explainations of alternative systems for naming the wing veins and other structures. EFFECTS OF AZADIRACHTIN ON HATCHING AND NEONATE LARVAE.

Tirathaba rufivena eggs were treated 1, 2, or 3 d after deposition with an LC 25 ( mg AI/L), LC 50 ( mg AI/L), or LC 90 ( mg AI/L) of azadirachtin solution based on stomach toxicity to 1st instars. Areca leaves with 20 eggs were dipped into the solution for 10 s and then removed and placed under a.

All dragonflies belong to the order Odonata, as do their close cousins, the damselflies. Because there are distinct differences between dragonflies and damselflies, taxonomists divide the order into two suborder Anisoptera includes only the dragonflies. Daigle JJ. Florida dragonflies (Anisoptera): A species key to the aquatic larval stages.

State of Florida Department of Environmental Regulation. Technical Series. Vol. 12, Num. Lohmann H. Das phylogenetische system der Anisoptera (Odonata). Deutsche Entomologische Zeitschrift – Mauffray B.

Moreover, the obtained number of larval instars yielded a good fit with Dyar's rule (R 2 = ). Mean growth rate between the larval instars waswhile between the first and the second instars wasbetween the second and third instars was Early instars (Figures 5–7)differ considerably in appearance from the later instars.

Packard () provides color drawings and detailed descriptions of each of the five larval instars, but it should be noted that there is some variation in larvae from the same egg batch as well as considerable variation in larvae from different populations.

vittatus, suggesting these respective numbers of larval instars (Figure 1). In Solis et al., the first peak represented first—instar larvae and the last peak prepupae.

The obtained numbers of larval instars yielded a good fit with Dyar's rule (C. rufipes: R 2 = ; C. vittatus: R 2 = ). Thirty-3 fly larvae were found in 17 of the weevils. Twenty-six of the fly larvae were alive and 7 were dead. Of the 26 living larvae, 8 were first instars, 10 were second instars, and 8 were third instars.

Of the dead larvae, 2 were first instars, 3 were second instars, and 2 were third instars.Laboratory tests were conducted with an iridescent virus (IV) of Anticarsia gemmatalis from Argentina to determine its infectivity for all six larval instars.

For first, second, and third instars, the LC 50 values were, and mg/ml, respectively. The LD 50 values for fourth, fifth, and sixth instars were, and μg/mg, respectively.