Synonyms for atomarius or Related words with atomarius
Examples of "atomarius"
is a true bug. The species is found in the Palearctic.It feeds on "Picea abies".
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Belon in 1902.
is a species of beetle in the family Dytiscidae, the only species in the genus Microdessus.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Pascoe in 1866.
Due to the Salinas Valley barrier, there is no genetic exchangeability between "Aptostichus angelinajolieae" and other "Aptostichus" species. This and the species' exclusivity as a lineage in DNA studies makes it a cohesion species. "A. angelinajolieae" belongs to the "
" Sibling Species Complex along with the closely related species "A.
", "A. dantrippi", "A. miwok", "A. stanfordianus" and "A. stephencolberti".
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Drury in 1773 from New York City.
In North America the disease is transmitted from infected to healthy trees by the whitebanded elm leafhopper ("Scaphoideus luteolus" ), the meadow spittlebug ("Philaenus spurarius") and by another leafhopper ("Allygus
"), although other insects are also suspected of being vectors. Transportation of nursery trees is another way for elm yellows to be spread over long distances. As leafhoppers move very slowly so movement of elm yellows has been slow.
It is difficult to identify an individual as being an "A. angelinajolieae" specimen due to the species' morphological similarity to "A.
" and "A. stanfordianus". A set of unique mitochondrial DNA nucleotide substitutions sets the species apart and allows a diagnosis. "A. angelinajoliaea" inhabits the north of Monterey County, California, restricted to the Santa Lucia Range west of the Salinas Valley, which probably serves as a dispersal barrier. Its ecoregion consists of chaparral forest and shrub. It is not found in the coastal dunes, which are the habitat of the geographically proximate but lighter colored "A. stephencolberti". Female specimens are normally seen on road cuts and humid, shaded steep banks. The species creates shallow burrows with a thin silk-soil trapdoor and white silken lined retreat.
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