Synonyms for vitripennis or Related words with vitripennis

nasonia              willistoni              cotesia              lysiphlebus              pristionchus              brevicollis              homalodisca              dispar              scutellaris              angulifera              zophobas              gagates              testaceipes              persimilis              variegatus              bombus              apterus              corythucha              hemerobius              elegantula              armigeres              fuscipes              cingulatus              hydropsyche              discalis              episyrphus              mycetophagus              angusticollis              bradysia              obscurus              eciton              subalbatus              dryocosmus              xanthoptera              triannulatus              myrmica              nasutitermes              punctiger              ventricosus              nemorum              spinifera              geminatus              tarsalis              ruficornis              quadridens              megaselia              bipunctata              bimaculatus              robiniae              myopaeformis             



Examples of "vitripennis"
Heringia vitripennis is a Palearctic species of hoverfly.
Syrphus vitripennis is a very common European species of hoverfly. Its larvae feed on aphids
It is used to control the glassy-winged sharpshooter "Homalodisca vitripennis" (Hemiptera: Cicadellidae)
Thanatosis has also been observed in some invertebrates such as the wasp, "Nasonia vitripennis", and the cricket, "Gryllus bimaculatus".
Isthmiade vitripennis is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Giesbert in 1991.
Dolichopus vitripennis is a species of fly in the family Dolichopodidae. It is found in the Palearctic .
Anagrus epos is a species of fairyfly which has been proposed as a biological control agent against "Homalodisca vitripennis".
Musca vitripennis is a species of fly in the genus "Musca". According to Willi Hennig, "M. vitripennis" is one of only two species of "Musca" native to the Palearctic, the other being "Musca osiris". The two species are frequently confused with each other.
N. vitripennis also has a high variety of proteins that have been discovered for venom and detection of odours and has repetitive DNA; this information has been made easier for study since the complete sequencing and release of the genome of N. vitripennis in 2010.
There are currently four described species in the "Nasonia" genus, "N. vitripennis", "N. longicornis", "N. giraulti", and "N. oneida". "N. vitripennis" is found worldwide; "N. giraulti" is found in eastern North America and "N. longicornis" is found in western North America. "N. oneida" was the most recently discovered, having been distinguished from "N. giraulti" as a separate species in 2010.
Gonatocerus triguttatus is a species of fairyfly. It is an egg parasitoid of the glassy-winged sharpshooter, "Homalodisca vitripennis". It was originally described from Caroni County, Trinidad.
The glassy-winged sharpshooter ("Homalodisca vitripennis", formerly known as "H. coagulata") is a large leafhopper insect from the family Cicadellidae, similar to other species of sharpshooter.
Male "N. vitripennis" wasps produce pheromones from papillae inside a rectal vesicle, and release pheromones through the anus. Female wasps show no similar organ for pheromone release.
Arsenophonus nasoniae is a species of bacteria. It infects "Nasonia vitripennis", and is the cause of the son-killer trait in wasps. Strain SKI4 (ATCC 49151) is the type strain.
The biosynthetic pathways for sex pheromones in Hymenoptera, determination of sex in development, and many protein and gene product comparisons to other insects have been studied using "N. vitripennis" (most often contrasted against the Western honey bee, "Apis mellifera").
Musca osiris is a species of fly in the genus "Musca". It and "Musca vitripennis" are the only two species of "Musca" native to the Palearctic, according to Willi Hennig.
As in other "Nasonia" wasps, "N. vitripennis" is haplodiploid, having haploid males and diploid females, and measures from 2–3 mm in length, with larger and darker-colored females than males.
Cephalic pheromones are also present in "N. vitripennis", coming from the mouth of the males during courtship, which females contact with their antennae while signaling their receptivity to mating.
Within the family "Iflaviridae", the DcPV genome is most closely related to "Venturia canescens" picorna-like virus and "Nasonia vitripennis" virus-1. It has not yet been assigned to a genus.
These wasps, like most other insects, show lots of sexual dimorphism, and females tend to be less easy to distinguish by species than males. "N. vitripennis" females have a straight stigmal vein (a short branch from the stigma of the forewing), in comparison to the varying curvature in its three sister species. Males are generally distinguished using antenna and wing shape. Male "N. vitripennis" wasps have a spindle-shaped scape (the lower half of the antenna), meaning it is wider in the middle than at either of the joint ends. (This is in comparison to the “angulate” shape seen in "N. giraulti" and "N. oneida", or the cylindrical shape of "N. longicornis"). The antennal flagellum is also shorter and wider than in the other three species of "Nasonia". Male "N. vitripennis" have small forewings, in comparison to other "Nasonia" relatives.