Synonyms for coxalis or Related words with coxalis
Examples of "coxalis"
It was considered a subspecies of "Agrilus
" Waterhouse 1889, but now it is regarded as a separate species. Much of what is on the "A.
" page refers to this species. Coleman and Seybold (2009) reported that "A. auroguttatus" (as "A.
") caused widespread damage and death to oaks in San Diego Co., California, where it was suspected of having been introduced because it had appeared suddenly, in large numbers and causing high mortality to oaks, "Quercus" spp.
is a species of praying mantis in the family Acromantinae.
is a species of praying mantis in the genus "Miomantis" in the order Mantodea.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Breuning in 1943.
is a species of longhorn beetle in the tribe Saperdini in the genus "Oberea", discovered by Gressitt in 1940.
is a species of ant of the subfamily Ectatomminae, which can be found from Borneo, Sri Lanka, India, and Nicobar Islands.
is a species of parasitic wasp belonging to the family Braconidae. It was first described by Maximilian Spinola in 1808.
is a species of diving beetle. It is part of the "Copelatus" genus, which is of the Copelatinae subfamily and the Dytiscidae family. It was described by Sharp in 1882.
is a species of jewel beetle known by the common name goldspotted oak borer. It is a woodboring beetle best known for destroying stands of oak trees in the Cleveland National Forest in San Diego County, California, in the United States.
Cystomastacoides is a genus of parasitoid wasps belonging to the family Braconidae. It was named by Dutch entomologist Kees van Achterberg in 1997 from a single species "Cystomastacoides
" discovered in Yunnan, China. To date there are only four species described in the genus, the other three being reported on 19 March 2013. As typical ichneumon wasps, they are characterised by a deadly parasitoid behaviour. Their larvae grow inside the body of other insects, such as caterpillars, and feed on their internal organs inside the body until they emerge.
Significant oak mortality was noted in the area starting in 2002 near Descanso, California. It was thought that drought was causing the decline until surveys revealed evidence of damage to healthy trees. On investigation it was determined that the agent causing the damage was "Agrilus
", a beetle not previously noted in the area. The tree species most affected are the coast live oak ("Quercus agrifolia") and California black oak ("Quercus kelloggii"). The canyon live oak ("Quercus chrysolepis") and silverleaf oak ("Quercus hypoleucoides") are also affected. The insect was first seen in the region in 2004 at Cuyamaca Rancho State Park, and it was confirmed to be the cause of oak damage in 2008 when adults and larvae were collected from the host trees.
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