Synonyms for fulgoroidea or Related words with fulgoroidea

cixiidae              flatidae              issidae              cicadellidae              membracidae              treehoppers              lssidae              cicadidae              phylloxeridae              asterolecamidae              fulgoroidae              cleridae              curculionidae              adelgidae              dactylopiidae              oestridae              megaspilidae              aphelinidae              tachimidae              psyllidae              aphidiidae              aleyrodidae              angstidae              miridae              silphidae              eriococcidae              anguinidae              lygaeidae              pratylenchidae              cecidomyiidae              alloxystidae              heteroderidae              coccinellidae              plataspidae              cantharidae              tylenchulidae              stratiomyidae              scarabaeoidea              anthomyiidae              trichodoridae              elateroidea              meloidae              psychodidae              blattidae              asterolecaniidae              staphylenidae              trichogrammatidae              aphidoidea              tenebrionidae              aphidae             



Examples of "fulgoroidea"
The larvae feed on leaf hoppers of the Fulgoroidea superfamily.
The larvae feed on leaf hoppers of the Fulgoroidea superfamily.
The larvae feed on leaf hoppers of the Fulgoroidea superfamily.
The larvae feed on leaf hoppers of the Fulgoroidea superfamily.
Issidae is a family of planthoppers described by Spinola in 1839, belonging to the order Hemiptera, suborder Auchenorrhyncha superfamily Fulgoroidea.
Ricanula stigmatica is a small and common fulgoroidea planthopper from the family Ricaniidae. Moth like. Green and brown colorations.
The larvae feed on planthoppers of the Fulgoroidea family. The first-instar larva is an ectoparasite of the planthopper, sucking body fluids from the abdomen beneath the wings.
The Stylopidae mostly parasitize wasps and bees, the Elenchidae are known to parasitize Fulgoroidea, while the Halictophagidae are found on leafhoppers, treehoppers, and mole cricket hosts.
The family Eurybrachidae are regarded as being within the superfamily Fulgoroidea. Over 50 species of have been described and have been assigned to some 20 genera.
A number of extinct member of Fulgoroidea are known from the fossil record, such as the Lutetian age "Emiliana" from the Green River Formation in Colorado, USA.
Females are parthenogenetic and lay eggs on dead grass leaves. The first instar larvae must attempt to grasp a passing leaf hopper of the Fulgoroidea superfamily on which the larvae feed.
The family Ricaniidae is a group of hemipteran insects, containing over 40 genera and 400 species worldwide. Thus, they are one of the smaller families in the planthopper superfamily (Fulgoroidea). The highest diversity is in tropical Africa and Asia and in Australia, with a few species occurring in the Palearctic.
Cixiinae is a planthopper subfamily in the family Cixiidae. It is one of three such subfamilies, the other two being the Bothriocerinae and the Borystheninae. While a few species had been tested in a larger study of the Fulgoroidea, neither the Cixiinae nor its tribes were analysed cladistically until 2002. Resolution of tribal relationships is incomplete and additional testing of the tribes with samples larger than one per tribe is needed.
Caliscelidae is a family of planthoppers, sap-sucking insects that belong to the order Hemiptera, suborder Auchenorrhyncha and superfamily Fulgoroidea. They are somewhat anomalous and have often been included within the family Issidae. Studies made in 2013 of the phylogeny of the Issidae and other groups using molecular techniques support the treatment of the group as a separate family. Sexual dimorphism can be marked. Some members of the family are called piglet bugs due to the shape of their snout. A particularly aberrant genus described in 2011 from India, "Formiscurra", has males that resemble ants.
A planthopper is any insect in the infraorder Fulgoromorpha, exceeding 12,500 described species worldwide. The name comes from their remarkable resemblance to leaves and other plants of their environment and from the fact that they often "hop" for quick transportation in a similar way to that of grasshoppers. However, planthoppers generally walk very slowly so as not to attract attention. Distributed worldwide, all members of this group are plant-feeders, though surprisingly few are considered pests. The infraorder contains only a single superfamily, Fulgoroidea. Fulgoroids are most reliably distinguished from the other Auchenorrhyncha by two features; the bifurcate ("Y"-shaped) anal vein in the forewing, and the thickened, three-segmented antennae, with a generally round or egg-shaped second segment (pedicel) that bears a fine filamentous arista.
The southeast Asian genus "Ancyra" is well known for having a pair of prolonged filaments at the tips of the forewings; they arise near a pair of small glossy spots; this creates the impression of a pair of antennae, with corresponding "eyes", a remarkable example of automimicry. The "false head" effect is further reinforced by the bugs' habit of walking backwards when it detects movement nearby, so as to misdirect predators to strike at its rear, rather than at its actual head. Some other species, including at least some African species, not all of them with equally detailed automimicry, nonetheless wave their filaments and walk backwards in much the same way when disturbed. However, in some genera, such as "Eurybrachys", correctly or otherwise, the nymphs are figured as bearing caudal tufts of bristles such as one finds in other families of the Fulgoroidea.
Scolypopa australis, commonly known as the passionvine hopper is a species of planthopper (Fulgoroidea) in the insect family Ricaniidae found in Australia. Despite their name, they are found not only on passion vines, but on many different plant species such as the lantana. Brown with partly transparent wings, they are about 7mm long as adults and 5mm as nymphs. As an adult they look somewhat like a moth to the untrained eye, and walk "like a ballerina". The nymphs are wingless and are informally known as fluffy bums. When sufficiently aroused they will hop off their plant "with a 'snap'". Like all planthoppers they suck plant sap. This leaves a honeydew secretion which bees gather. They are also known to cause honey poisoning.