Synonyms for tiger_beetle_cicindela or Related words with tiger_beetle_cicindela

spilota              croceus              maculosus              bottae              variegatus              pseudechis_porphyriacus              micropus              undecimpunctata              limosa              picturatus              umbrinus              hispidus              ochraceus              opacum              coracina              commersonii              pluvialis              rufum              maritimus              hypoleucus              acanthiza              clubtail              meleagris              nasuta              aequinoctialis              frenatus              fuscescens              nuttalli              frontatus              rubriventris              penicillatus              fuliginosus              richardsoni              pseudophryne              floridanus              magellanicus              tridactyla              hypoleuca              hemprichii              whitemargin              whitneyi              quercinus              melanura              flaviventris              anomalus              gabriellae              macroura              broad_snouted_caiman_caiman              anthonyi              cyaneus             



Examples of "tiger_beetle_cicindela"
"Entomoplasma freundtii" can be isolated from the green tiger beetle ("Cicindela campestris", Coleoptera: Cicindelidae).
Entomoplasma freundtii is a mollicute bacteria species that can be isolated from the green tiger beetle ("Cicindela campestris", Coleoptera: Cicindelidae).
The larger emperor dragonfly ("Anax imperator") is one predator of this species. Another is the green tiger beetle ("Cicindela campestris").
The Coral Pink Sand Dunes tiger beetle ("Cicindela albissima") is an insect species that is endemic to the dunes, being found nowhere else in the world.
Other rare beetles found at this site include the tiger beetle "Cicindela germanica", the ground beetle "Drypta dentata" and the weevil "Baris analis".
The six-spotted tiger beetle, also known as the six-spotted green tiger beetle ("Cicindela sexguttata"), is a common North American species of ground beetle in the Cicindelinae subfamily.
The Idaho dunes tiger beetle ("Cicindela arenicola"), a species of special concern, is found on refuge sand dunes, while the Utah valvata, an endangered snail, inhabits the reservoir. Both sage and sharptailed grouse occupy refuge habitat that is becoming increasingly important in the face of petitions to list these species.
The Ohlone tiger beetle, Cicindela ohlone, is endemic to California. It was first discovered by Isaac Field in March 1987 and was named and described in 1993 by Richard Freitag and David H. Kavanaugh. "C. ohlone" is part of the "Cicindela" genus and is most closely related to "C. purpurea".
In 1998 the Montreal Insectarium sponsored a poll to choose an official insect. The white admiral butterfly ("Limenitis arthemis") won with 32% of the 230 660 votes against the spotted lady beetle ("Coleomegilla maculata lengi"), the ebony jewelwing damselfly ("Calopteryx maculata"), a species of bumble bee ("Bombus impatiens") and the six-spotted tiger beetle ("Cicindela sexguttata sexguttata").
The biodiversity of native plants is markedly reduced in areas dominated by "Carex kobomugi", which has knock-on effects on animals, such as the hariy-necked tiger beetle, "Cicindela hirticollis", and the piping plover, "Charadrius melodus". The state governments of Massachusetts and Connecticut have banned the sale and distribution of "Carex kobomugi".
Under the Endangered Species Act in the United States, species may be listed as "endangered" or "threatened". The Salt Creek tiger beetle ("Cicindela nevadica lincolniana") is an example of an endangered subspecies protected under the ESA. The US Fish and Wildlife Service as well as the National Marine Fisheries Service are held responsible for classifying and protecting endangered species, and adding a particular species to the list can be a long, controversial process (Wilcove & Master, 2008, p. 414).
Cape Charles Coastal Habitat Natural Area Preserve is a Natural Area Preserve located in Northampton County, Virginia on the Chesapeake Bay side of Virginia's Eastern Shore. The small preserve protects coastal beach, dune, and maritime forest habitat, preserving a home for the northeastern beach tiger beetle ("Cicindela dorsalis"), listed as threatened in the United States. Coast bedstraw ("Galium hispidulum") grows on the dunes. The preserve serves as a staging area for southward-bound migratory birds in the fall.
Tiger beetles are a large group of beetles, from "Cicindelinae" family, known for their aggressive predatory habits and running speed. The fastest species of tiger beetle, "Cicindela hudsoni", can run at a speed of 9 km/h (5.6 mph), or about 125 body lengths per second. As of 2005, about 2,600 species and subspecies were known, with the richest diversity in the Oriental (Indo-Malayan) region, followed by the Neotropics.
The mite has been recorded at a speed of 322 body lengths per second (). This is far in excess of the previous record holder, the Australian tiger beetle "Cicindela eburneola", the fastest insect in the world relative to body size, which has been recorded at or 171 body lengths per second. The cheetah, the fastest land animal, which has been clocked at a peak of , scores at only 16 body lengths per second.
The Salt Creek tiger beetle, "Cicindela nevadica lincolniana", is a critically endangered subspecies of tiger beetle endemic to the saline wetlands of northern Lancaster County, Nebraska, adjacent to and immediately to the north of the city of Lincoln. It is a predatory insect, using its mandibles to catch other insects. The beetle is one of the rarest insects in North America; surveys showed that 194 adults existed in 2009, down from 263 in 2008, and 777 in 2000. However, efforts are continuing to boost the population, which in 2013 numbered 365 beetles: one beetle for each day in a regular year.
While comparing between various classes of animals, a different unit is used, body length per second. The fastest animal on earth, relative to body length, is the South Californian mite "Paratarsotomus macropalpis", which has a speed of 322 body lengths per second. The equivalent speed for a human running as fast as this mite would be . This is far in excess of the previous record holder, the Australian tiger beetle, "Cicindela eburneola", the fastest insect in the world relative to body size, which has been recorded at or 171 body lengths per second. The cheetah, the fastest land mammal, scores at only 16 body lengths per second while Anna's hummingbird has the highest known length-specific velocity attained by any vertebrate.