Synonyms for stigmatica or Related words with stigmatica
Examples of "stigmatica"
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae.
is a species of moth of the family Hepialidae. It is known from Paraguay.
Red-legged pademelon "(Thylogale
") and the musky rat-kangaroo "(Hypsiprymnodon moschatus)"
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Bates in 1881.
is a small and common fulgoroidea planthopper from the family Ricaniidae. Moth like. Green and brown colorations.
is a moth in the Cossidae family. It is found in India (Darjeeling, Sikkim), Bhutan, Vietnam and Thailand.
is a moth of the Pterophoridae family that is known from Colombia, Ecuador and Venezuela.
is a species of moth of the family Tortricidae. It is found in South Africa.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Pascoe in 1863.
is a species of moth of the Noctuidae family. It is found on the Faroe Islands and Iceland, as well as parts of Russia and Alaska.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Pascoe in 1859. It is known from Indonesia.
The Square-spotted Clay (Xestia
) is a moth of the Noctuidae family. It is found in most of Europe, Transcaucasia, Caucasus, Kazachstan, northern Turkey and northern Iran.
is a moth of the family Sphingidae. It is known from forests from Nigeria to the Congo, Angola and western Uganda.
The red-legged pademelon ("Thylogale
") is a species of small macropod found on the northeastern coast of Australia and in New Guinea. In Australia it has a scattered distribution from the tip of Cape York Peninsula in Queensland to around Tamworth in New South Wales. In New Guinea it is found in south central lowlands.
The main predators of the "Thylogale
" are dingos, tiger quolls, amethystine pythons and domestic dogs. The rate of predation increases following a forest fire, when there is less forest cover. They detect predators by spreading out when foraging. Each pademelon can watch for predators on its particular area. If a predator is seen, a warning to others in the area is spread by a thumping sound made by the hind legs.
The length of the forewings is 58–62 mm for males and 60–65 mm for females and the wingspan is 109–132 mm. There are red spots on the hindwing, which are evenly distributed and not arranged in regular bands. The forewing of the females is broader, less acuminate, darker and more reddish than in males. The hindwings are more heavily spotted with red. It is separable from "Platysphinx phyllis" and "Platysphinx
" only convincingly by examining the genitalia.
The length of the forewings is 58–62 mm for males and 60–65 mm for females. There are red spots on the hindwing, which are evenly distributed and not arranged in regular bands. The forewing of the females is broader, less acuminate, darker and more reddish than in males. The hindwings are more heavily spotted with red. It is separable from "Platysphinx
" and "Platysphinx piabilis" only convincingly by examining the genitalia.
The species was known as "X. rhomboidea" up to 1997. Since the taxonomic revision by Hacker in 1998, the name "Xestia
" is in use and was used by Fibiger & Skuhle in 2004 as well as on Fauna Europaea. The reason for the change is that "Phalaena Noctua rhomboidea" as described by Esper in 1790 is actually the Double Square-spot ("X. triangulum"), but Esper's name had been misapplied to the Square-spotted Clay.
The red-legged pademelon is a marsupial rainforest kangaroo. As is typical of marsupials, when a baby pademelon is born they are incompletely developed and are generally carried and suckled in a pouch on their mother’s belly. They are found in rainforests and the open country. Red-legged pademelons are the only ground dwelling wallaby that lives in Wet Tropics rainforests. There are a few subspecies of red-legged pademelon, but the species in this article is the Thylogale
(T.stigmatica). It is also part of the family Macropodidae (wallabies, kangaroos etc.).
The length of the forewings is 25–31 mm for males. The females are larger and have longer and narrower wings. The forewing upperside ground colour for males varies from very pale buff to yellowish grey or reddish buff. There are numerous irregular transverse lines ranging from highly conspicuous in some individuals to almost absent in others. The discal spot varies from almost absent to very large and conspicuous (form "
"). The forewing upperside marking for females is similar to and as variable as the male, but the ground colour is darker and reddish buff to dark reddish brown.
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