Synonyms for cantharidae or Related words with cantharidae

cleridae              silphidae              stratiomyidae              scarabaeoidea              passalidae              meloidae              coccinellidae              cleroidea              curculionoidea              cicindelidae              chrysomeloidea              elateroidea              cantharoidea              staphylinoidea              adelgidae              curculionidae              oestridae              fulgoroidea              hydrophilidae              cixiidae              staphylimidae              blattidae              tipulidae              cicadellidae              tachimidae              tenebrionoidea              chrysomelidae              longidoridae              flatidae              aphelinidae              cucujoidea              cerambycoidea              issidae              megaspilidae              trichogrammatidae              hippoboscidae              lampyridae              anguinidae              trichodoridae              drosophilidae              gyrinidae              aphidiidae              trichostrongylidae              membracidae              aphididae              elateridae              phoridae              phylloxeridae              cicadidae              therevidae             



Examples of "cantharidae"
Rhagonycha is a genus of soldier beetle belonging to the family Cantharidae.
Cratosilis is a genus of soldier beetle belonging to the family Cantharidae.
Cantharis obscura is a species of beetle belonging to the family Cantharidae
Rhagonycha nigriceps is a species of soldier beetles belonging to the family Cantharidae, subfamily Cantharinae.
Cratosilis laeta is a species of soldier beetle belonging to the family Cantharidae.
Cordylocera is a genus of soldier beetles (insects in the family Cantharidae).
Cantharis livida is a species of soldier beetle belonging to the genus "Cantharis" family Cantharidae.
Metacantharis is a genus of soldier beetle belonging to the family Cantharidae.
Metacantharis clypeata is a species of soldier beetle belonging to the family Cantharidae.
Cordylocera elegans is a species of soldier beetles (insects in the family Cantharidae).
Cratosilis denticollis is a species of soldier beetle belonging to the family Cantharidae.
"L. vesicatoria" is sometimes called "Cantharis vesicatoria", although the genus "Cantharis" is in an unrelated family, Cantharidae, the soldier beetles.
Cantharis is a large genus of soldier beetles in the family Cantharidae with narrow and soft elytra.
The common red soldier beetle ("Rhagonycha fulva"), also misleadingly known as the bloodsucker beetle, is a species of soldier beetle (Cantharidae).
The following is a list of soldier beetle (family Cantharidae) species recorded in Great Britain. For other beetles, see List of beetle species recorded in Britain.
"Denticollis linearis" is quite similar to a Cantharidae species, but it can be distinguished from a soldier beetle by the two basal angles very protruding on pronotum and the deep longitudinal rows of pits.
The soldier beetles (Cantharidae) are relatively soft-bodied, straight-sided beetles. They are cosmopolitan in distribution. One of the first described species has a color pattern reminiscent of the red coats of early British soldiers, hence the common name. They are also known commonly as leatherwings because of their soft elytra.
Historically, these beetles were placed in a superfamily "Cantharoidea", which has been subsumed by the superfamily Elateroidea; the name is still sometimes used as a rankless grouping, including the families Cantharidae, Drilidae, Lampyridae, Lycidae, Omalisidae, Omethidae, Phengodidae (which includes Telegeusidae), and Rhagophthalmidae.
The plague soldier beetle or green soldier beetle ("Chauliognathus lugubris") is a species of soldier beetle (Cantharidae) native to Australia. It has a flattened body to long with a prominent yellow-orange stripe behind the black prothorax. The abdomen is yellow-orange but is mostly obscured by the metallic olive green elytra. The beetles often form large mating swarms.
Flowers produce both nectar and copious amounts of pollen which attract many insect visitors. They may be most commonly pollinated by hoverflies (Syrphidae). In Canada, beetles (Cantharidae, Nitidulidae, Coccinellidae, Chrysomelidae, Cerambycidae), thrips (Thripidae), bugs (Miridae), butterflies (Pieridae), sawflies (Tenthredinidae), bees (Apidae, Halictidae, Andrenidae), ants (Formicidae) and flies (Sepsidae, Sciomyzidae, Ephydridae, Syrphidae, Anthomyiidae, Tachinidae and Muscidae) have been observed to visit the leaves or flowers, many of which were found carrying "Caltha" pollen.