Synonyms for quadridens or Related words with quadridens

obtusus              laticollis              ruficornis              elegantula              rufipes              nigricornis              quadripunctatus              fuscipennis              faldermann              cincta              dilatatus              confusus              hamatus              caliginosa              angusticollis              decorus              apicalis              consobrina              dissimilis              biguttatus              wehncke              brevicornis              germari              granulatus              gyllenhal              politus              digitatus              femoratus              denticulatus              distinctus              nigriventris              grouvelle              fenestrata              parallelus              inconstans              ceylonica              schultzei              signatus              variegatus              signata              bipunctata              sowerbyi              ocellata              leptura              micans              oblongus              laevigatus              distinguendus              ceylonicus              puncticollis             



Examples of "quadridens"
"Monobia quadridens" was first described by Carl Linnaeus in his 1763 work "Centuria Insectorum", under the name "Vespa quadridens".
Omorgus quadridens is a beetle of the family Trogidae.
"Pteronotus quadridens" roost exclusively in caves. They are one of the most common bats in Cuba and Puerto Rico. All currently known fossils of "Pteronotus quadridens" are believed to be from late Pleistocene or Holocene era. The ancestors of "Pteronotus quadridens" are also expected to originate from the Central American mainland.
"Pteronotus quadridens" are susceptible to predation by diurnal birds since they are the first to leave just after the sunsets. Species such as American kestrel, red-tailed hawk and "Falco columbarius" (merlin) are among a few of "Pteronotus quadridens"’ predators.
Berthellina quadridens is a species of sea slug, a marine gastropod mollusc in the family Pleurobranchidae.
Eburodacrys quadridens is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Fabricius in 1801.
The sooty mustached bat ("Pteronotus quadridens") is a species of bat in the family Mormoopidae. It is found in Cuba, the Dominican Republic, Haiti, Jamaica, and Puerto Rico.
Berosus quadridens is a species of hydrophilid beetles from Mexico, Guatemala, Nicaragua, Costa Rica and Cuba. It was previously considered a synonym of "Berosus truncatipennis".
"Monobia quadridens" has a wide distribution in eastern North America. In Mexico, it is found in the states of Tamaulipas and Nuevo León, while in the United States, it is found from New Mexico, Kansas and Wisconsin east to the Eastern Seaboard. The occurrence of the species in Canada has not been explicitly recorded in print, but specimens identified as "M. quadridens" have been present in Canadian entomological collections for a long time.
"Monobia quadridens" is bivoltine, having two generations in a year. One emerges in summer, while the other overwinters as a pupa before emerging the following spring. Copulation lasts for 30 minutes in "M. quadridens", while in most wasp species, it only lasts a minute or two. It nests in a variety of cavities including tunnels abandoned by carpenter bees, old mud dauber nests and hollow plant stems.
Monobia quadridens is a species of solitary potter wasp found in North America. It grows to a wingspan of , and feeds on small caterpillars and pollen. There are two generations per year, with one generation overwintering as pupae.
Distribution of "Berthellina quadridens" includes Mexico, Belize, Colombia, Costa Rica, Panama, Venezuela, Aruba, Curaçao, Haiti, Jamaica, Puerto Rico, Virgin Islands, Sint Maarten, St. Lucia, Guadeloupe, Martinique, Barbados, St. Vincent and the Grenadines, Grenada, Trinidad and Tobago, Brazil.
The diet of "M. quadridens" is primarily composed of caterpillars of microlepidoptera, including species from the families Pyralidae, Crambidae, Elachistidae, Amphisbatidae, Gelechiidae and Tortricidae. The diet also includes a large proportion of pollen.
"Pteronotus quadridens" is an insectivorous bat feeding almost exclusively on flying insects. They start foraging approximately 10 minutes before sunset and continue to do so overnight. Almost all foraging is done in flight.
The abdomen of "M. quadridens" is entirely black, except for a broad ivory-coloured band on the first tergite. The wingspan is typically for males, and for females. It closely resembles "Euodynerus bidens" in size and colouration.
"Pteronotus quadridens" are monoesturous and uniparous most of the time with twinning rarely occurring. Based on the testicular size, mating begins in January and most females are pregnant in May. The pregnant female undergoes an increase in body mass of 38%. The largest embryo reported weighed 1.8 g, or 30.2% of the female’s body mass.
The bat species that occur in the archipelago of Puerto Rico are: greater bulldog bat ("Noctilio leporinus"), Antillean ghost-faced bat ("Mormoops blainvillii"), Parnell's mustached bat ("Pteronotus parnellii"), sooty mustached bat ("Pteronotus quadridens"), Jamaican fruit bat ("Artibeus jamaicensis"), Antillean fruit bat ("Brachyphylla cavernarum"), buffy flower bat ("Erophylla sezekorni bombifrons"), Leach's single leaf bat ("Monophyllus redmani"), red fruit bat ("Stenoderma rufum"), big brown bat ("Eptesicus fuscus"), eastern red bat ("Lasiurus borealis"), velvety free-tailed bat ("Molossus molossus"), and Mexican free-tailed bat ("Tadarida brasiliensis").
Like many wasps, "Monobia quadridens" is capable of delivering a sting. The pain caused by the sting of a female is similar to that caused by the bald-faced hornet or the ant "Myrmecia nigripes". Unlike most other wasps, however, the male is also capable of delivering a painful sting like a needle prick, although no venom is injected, so the pain is transient. The male has no stinger and uses the tip of its abdomen.
When the months are represented by agricultural activities, a man with a four-prong drag hoe "(rastrum quadridens)" can sometimes appear as November. In the Imperial period, the deity who often represents November in Roman art is Isis. The festival of Isis, which began October 28, continued through November 3. The Isia is first recorded on the "menologia rustica", which date to the reign of either Caligula (36–39 AD) or Claudius (41–54). Both emperors favored the cult of Isis.