Synonyms for gracilicornis or Related words with gracilicornis
Examples of "gracilicornis"
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Pic in 1907.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Gressitt in 1937.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Breuning in 1940.
is a species of beetle in the subfamily Rhysodidae. It was described by Grouvelle in 1895.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Makihara and A. Saito in 1985.
is a species of ground beetle in the genus "Neocollyris" in the family Carabidae. It was described by Walther Horn in 1895.
is a beetle in the "Mordellistena" genus, which is in the Mordellidae family. It was described in 1891 by George Charles Champion.
The graceful clam shrimp ("Lynceus
") is a species of clam shrimp found in Texas, northern Florida and possibly other regions in between.
is a beetle in the "Stenalia" genus, which is in the "Mordellidae" family. It was described in 1878 by Baudi.
" is usually found in the shallow grassy parts of temporary ponds. When oxygen levels are high, some individuals may be found in deep water. Graceful clam shrimp feed on plankton that they collect while swimming.
Stomach contents of two adult specimens revealed a diet consisting of odonate larvae, snails of genus "Littoridina", and amphipods ("Hyalella
"); the last were the dominant group. Beetles from families Dytiscidae and Elmidae were present in the habitat but not identified in the stomach contents.
, the five-horned rhinoceros beetle, is a beetle that has four large horns on the prothorax and one extra-long cephalic horn. Rhinoceros beetles, the Dynastinae, are a subfamily of the scarab beetle family ("Scarabaeidae"). They are also known as Hercules beetles, unicorn beetles, or horn beetles. There are over 300 described species of these beetles, best known for their bizarre shapes and large size.
Water striders "G.
" have a behavioral mechanism and grasping structures allowing grasping. Male water striders use what is called an "intimidating courtship". This mechanism involves males using a signal vibration to attract predators in order to manipulate females to mate. Females face more risks of being captured by predators since they idle on the water's surface for long periods of time. If a male were attached to the female, it would be less likely for the male to be harmed by the predators because he would be resting on top of the female. Therefore, males will tap their legs in order to create ripples in the water to attract predators. The female become fearful, causing her to be less resistant towards the male. As a result, copulation occurs faster, during which the male stops signaling.
Males may also use more indirect techniques to mate with females, such as intimidation. While most female water striders (Gerridae) have their genitalia exposed, females of the water strider species "Gerris
" have evolved a shield over their genitals. As a result, males cannot physically coerce females because mating is difficult unless the female exposes her genitalia. Therefore, males intimidate females into mating by attracting predators; they tap on the water’s surface and create ripples that catch the attention of predatory fish. From there, it is in the best interest of the female to mate, and as quickly as possible, to avoid being eaten by predators. Typical mating positions of water striders have the females on the bottom, closer to predators, so the risk of predation is much higher for them. Females succumb to copulation to get males to cease signaling to predators.
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