3 edition of A systematic monograph of the Dermaptera of the world found in the catalog.
A systematic monograph of the Dermaptera of the world
Walter Douglas Hincks
Includes bibliography and index.
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||132|
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Search the world's most comprehensive index of full-text books. My library. EchinosomaroseiventreKamimura & Nishikawa, sp. described and illustrated, and Cranopygiapallidipennis(de Haan, ) is reported from the island for the first time. The taxonomic and nomenclatural problems of the genus CranopygiasensuHincks ()[A Systematic Monograph of the Dermapteraof the by: 1.
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Systematic monograph of the Dermaptera of the world. London: Printed by order of the Trustees of the British Museum (Natural History), - (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Walter Douglas Hincks; British Museum (Natural History).
A systematic monograph of t he Dermaptera of the Worl d based on material in the. a basic survey for integrated taxonomy of the Dermaptera of the world. Ikegami Book. The Dermaptera contains three suborders.
Most species belong to the Forficulina. The other two groups, Arixeniina and Hemimerina, live in close association with mammals. The former (five species) live on Asian bats and the latter (eleven species) live on African rodents. All of these insects are adapted. The systematic position of Hemimerus was subject to considerable change in the first years after its discovery.
It is beyond the scope of this page to give a detailed account of the discussion but the topic was whether or not Hemimerus should be placed in a separate order or included in the Dermaptera (for a detailed account see Giles ()). Hincks W.D. () A systematic monograph of the Dermaptera of the world based on material in the British Museum (Natural History).
Part One. Pygidicranidae subfamily Diplatyinae. British Museum, London, ix + pp. HINCKS W.D. () A systematic monograph of the Dermaptera of the World based on the material in the British Museum (Natural History).
Pygidicranidae Subfamily Diplatyinae. British Museum (Natural History), pp. KIRBY () Journ. Linn. Soc. Zool., MAES J.M. () Catálogo de los Dermaptera de Nicaragua.
Rev. A Monograph of the Insectivora, Systematic and Anatomical. By G. Dobson, M.A., F.R.S. Part i. Part ii. London. 4to Item Preview. Haas F () The phylogeny of the Forficulina, a suborder of the Dermaptera.
Systematic Entomology, (5MB PDF) Haas F () New records of Dermaptera from India and South America, with notes on their ecology, and a description of an unknown female. Entomologist, The taxonomic and nomenclatural problems of the genus CranopygiasensuHincks () [A Systematic Monograph of the Dermaptera of the World.
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Here you'll find current best sellers in books, new releases in books, deals in books, Kindle eBooks, Audible audiobooks, and. Deoras, P. (b), The internal anatomy and description of Hemimerus deceptus var. ovatus Deoras (Dermaptera) with remarks on the systematic position.
About this book. Language: English. The present work forms the second and last part of The Dermaptera of Africa, part 1 of which was published in Part II includes the family Carcinophoridae, and it is intended to be used along with part I. Hincks W.D.
A Systematic Monograph of the Dermaptera of the World. Part II. Pygidicranidae excluding Diplatyinae. British Museum (Natural History), London.
Hincks W.D. Indian Dermaptera of the genus Diplatys Serville (Pygidicranidae), with the description of a new species. Bulletin of Entomology 1: 14¬– Hincks W.D.
: Claire Miles. Dermaptera's compound eyes may be large, small, or absent depending on the species (Gullan ). Their mouthparts are adapted for biting, which aides in predation or parasitism (Tree of Life). The antennae are short and are used for exploring the surface area just ahead of them (Tweedie ).
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Bibliography (Books) Dermaptera. Eudermaptera I by H. Steinmann Dermaptera. Eudermaptera II by H. Steinmann Fauna of India and the Adjacent Countries: Dermaptera Part 1 - Super Family: Pygidicranoidea by G. Srivastava World Catalogue of Dermaptera by H. Steinmann Dermaptera Species File: A Systematic Catalog (Later ).
Hincks WD. () A Systematic Monograph of the Dermaptera of the World Based on Material in the British Museum (Natural History). Part One. Pygidicranidae subfamily Diplatyinae.
British Museum (Natural History), London, ix+ by: Hincks, W. D., a, A systematic monograph of the Dermaptera of the world based on material in the British Museum (Natural History). Pygidicranidae Subfamily Diplatyinae, Brit. Mus. (Nat. Hist.), pp. Google ScholarAuthor: Fabian Haas, Joachim Holstein, Anja Zahm, Christoph L.
Häuser, Wanja Kinuthia. Dermaptera, commonly called earwigs, are a small order of insects comprising approximately species (Sakai, ). The Dermaptera, as a part of winged insects of uncertain relationship within polyneoptera, have leathery forewings (called tegmina) and hind wings with expanded anal region and numerous anal veins (Grimaldi and Engel, ).Cited by: 2.
A monograph of the Insectivora, systematic and anatomical. Author: Dobson, George Edward, Note: London: J. Van Voorst,  Link: page images at HathiTrust; US access only: No stable link: This is an uncurated book entry from our extended bookshelves, readable online now but without a stable link here.
Echinosoma roseiventre Kamimura & Nishikawa, sp. n. is described and illustrated, and Cranopygia pallidipennis (de Haan, ) is reported from the island for the first time. The taxonomic and nomenclatural problems of the genus Cranopygia sensu Hincks () [A Systematic Monograph of the Dermaptera of the by: 1.Earwigs make up the insect order about 2, species in 12 families, they are one of the smaller insect s have characteristic cerci, a pair of forceps-like pincers on their abdomen, and membranous wings folded underneath short, rarely used forewings, hence the scientific order name, "skin wings".Some groups are tiny parasites on mammals and lack the Class: Insecta.Dermaptera: earwigs.
Characteristics Earwigs are a distinctive group of insects of small to medium size, ranging from 5 to 50 millimetres in length.
Earwigs are sometimes confused with Staphylinid beetles, but can be distinguished from the latter by the presence of pincer-like cerci, which Staphylinid beetles lack.