Synonyms for preapical or Related words with preapical

postdiscal              subapical              discocellular              hindwing              subbasal              discocellulars              lunule              mesonotum              lunular              ocellus              tergites              ochraceous              lunules              subtriangular              pronotum              prothorax              subdorsal              tornal              strigae              subsutural              fasciole              postocular              clypeus              submarginal              lunulate              ocelli              strigulae              metathorax              terga              pterostigma              pronotal              opisthosoma              tergite              forewing              propodeum              opercle              elytron              supraocular              tergum              postbasal              antemedian              elytra              subquadrate              spinules              pygidium              metasoma              metanotum              subequal              sternites              cirri             

Examples of "preapical"
A characteristic of this genus is anterior femora with superior preapical lobes.
The crossvein BM-Cu is present but usually incomplete. Tibiae without dorsal preapical bristle.
The family Gerridae is physically characterized by having hydrofuge hairpiles, retractable preapical claws, and elongated legs and body.
long. The apical cell is closed or much narrowed. Tibiae are with (Myopinae) or without dorsal preapical bristle.
Male upperside. Forewing: discoidal streak more clearly divided, the preapical portion prominent; discal band broader, the anterior spot composing its posterior half not wider than the others, not outwardly conical; two conspicuous preapical orange-yellow spots. Hindwing: subbasal band slightly broader. Underside: ground colour a more ochraceous brown; forewing preapically orange-yellow.
The wingspan is about 17–19 mm. There is a strongly oblique, dark, antemedian band on the forewings, as well as a rectangular, preapical, costal patch and small blotches on the terminal area opposite the cell and above the
Hindwing of the male has black spots at the apices of the veins that vary in size and end on the termen, also a diffuse preapical black spot on the costa.
The male is characterized by incrassate palpal tibia, preapical embolar process, and unmodified tibial spurs. The female is characterized by a unique abdominal pattern. Both genders are characterized by short posterior segments on lateral spinnerets
Pronotum is black, with longitudinal stripes of rugosity. Elytra are black with three pairs of lateral, yellowish-orange or reddish transverse markings, frequently with preapical maculae. Frons and pronotal disc occasionally may have maculae.
Forewing: the cell, basal two-thirds of interspaces 1a, 1, 2 and 3, and the extreme base of interspace 4 suffused with a beautiful pale violescent blue; a curved series of three subquadrate preapical white spots.
The wing is in almost all species unmarked.The costa has a subcostal break, the subcosta is parallel to vein R1 and merging with that vein just before the costa. Tibiae without dorsal preapical bristle.
Var. "ceylanicus", Eimer, has the basal two bands on the upperside of the forewing extended beyond the median vein, the preapical cellular band not triangular and extended to the median vein.
The species closely resembles "Faunis eumeus" but is larger; the ground colour on the upperside in the male uniform ochraceous, without a preapical oblique band on the forewing; the female is more ochraceous brown than maroon, with a preapical bright ochraceous oblique band on the forewing, broader and more diffuse than in "F. eumeus". Underside similar to the underside in "F. eumeus", with the sinuous transverse dark lines and spots much as in that form, but the ground colour is slightly darker and more uniform.
Female: Upper and under sides as in the male but paler; on the upperside the fulvous along the costal margin widens into a preapical patch, and generally the bands on the underside show through and appear above as pale fulvous bands.
by whitish fringes. The first lobe has two faint black costal dots, one apical and one preapical on the inner margin, and both it and the second are more or less streaked with the black irroration. There is an inconspicuous subcostal line. The hindwings and fringes of both wings are grey-brown.
Hindwing dentate at apex of vein 4. Upperside ground colour vandyke-brown; forewing crossed by an oblique, slightly curved, discal white band, the margins of the band more even and regular than in the female of "Lethe rohria"; beyond this are two obliquely placed preapical white spots. Hindwing uniform, ocelli of the underside showing through.
Underside much paler than in either "Aglais kaschmirensis" not so thickly studded with dark transverse short striae. Forewing: the cell with an ochraceous subbasal and a whitish median transverse broad band; beyond apex of cell a curved, broad, whitish, irregular, postdiscal band from costa to dorsum, and a short oblique preapical whitish mark.
Female: Upperside black, the markings similar to those in the male, but pale orange-yellow and much broader; on the forewing the discal band complete and very broad, the inner subterminal band reduced to a tornal and two or three preapical spots.
Forewing: discoidal streak clavate, bi-indentate above; a contiguous spot at base of interspace 3; a short, outwardly oblique band from middle of dorsum contracted in the middle; another outwardly oblique, somewhat macular, short, broad, preapical band from beyond middle of costa to interspace 4, with two small spots above it in interspaces 5 and 6.
Nirvana is a leafhopper genus belonging to the Nirvaninae subfamily and the tribe Nirvanini. Distinguishable from other leafhopper subfamilies by their uniquely shaped head and the presence of two preapical cells alone on the tegmen, they comprise some of the most beautiful and iridescent of the leafhoppers.