Skip header and navigation

Refine By

   MORE

125 records – page 1 of 13.

Additional records of the genus Colletes Latreille (Hymenoptera: Apoidea: Colletidae) from Siberia, with a checklist of Russian species.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature277703
Source
Zootaxa. 2015 Apr 28;3949(3):323-44
Publication Type
Article
Date
Apr-28-2015
Author
Maxim Yu Proshchalykin
Michael Kuhlmann
Source
Zootaxa. 2015 Apr 28;3949(3):323-44
Date
Apr-28-2015
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Bees - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Body Size
Checklist
Female
Male
Organ Size
Russia
Siberia
Abstract
In addition to a previously published study about Siberian Colletes species, we here further report on poorly known species. Twenty six species are currently known from Siberia with C. cinerascens Morawitz 1893, C. kaszabi Kuhlmann 2002, and C. ebmeri Kuhlmann 2002 found in Russia for the first time and C. wacki Kuhlmann 2002 is newly recorded from the Asian part of Russia. The male of C. wacki is here described for the first time and a lectotype designated for the closely related C. conradti Noskiewicz 1936 to clarify the taxonomy of this group. Colletes uralensis Noskiewicz 1936 was erroneously recorded from Russia and is removed from the list of Russian species. Images and updated distribution maps are provided for the closely related C. kaszabi and C. uralensis as well as for C. conradti and C. wacki to facilitate their identification. An updated checklist of the 42 species of Colletes so far known from Russia is provided.
PubMed ID
25947811 View in PubMed
Less detail

Additional records of the genus Hylaeus Fabricius, 1793 (Hymenoptera: Apoidea: Colletidae) from Siberia, with description of a new species.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature280417
Source
Zootaxa. 2016 Apr 21;4105(4):301-20
Publication Type
Article
Date
Apr-21-2016
Author
Maxim Yu Proshchalykin
Holger H Dathe
Source
Zootaxa. 2016 Apr 21;4105(4):301-20
Date
Apr-21-2016
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Bees - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Body Size
Ecosystem
Female
Male
Mongolia
Organ Size
Russia
Siberia
Abstract
As a supplement to a previously published study on Siberian Hylaeus species, we here report further records of twenty six rarely collected and little known species. Thirty two species are currently known from Siberia, including Hylaeus dorni Dathe, 1986, H. gredleri Förster, 1871, H. hungaricus (Alfken, 1905), H. moricei (Friese, 1898), H. nimbatus Dathe, 1986, H. oehlkei Dathe, 2010 and H. stubbei Dathe, 1986, which are reported from Russia for the first time, and H. brevicornis Nylander, 1852, H. communis Nylander, 1852, H. pfankuchi (Alfken, 1919) and H. styriacus Förster, 1871, which are newly recorded from Siberia. Hylaeus (Hylaeus) pesenkoi Proshchalykin & Dathe, sp. nov. is described as new from Siberia (Altai Republic and Tyva Republic) and neighbouring Mongolia (Khovd and Govi-Altai Aimags). The females of H. dorni Dathe, 1986 and H. oehlkei Dathe, 2010 are described for the first time; H. peregrinus Dathe, 1986 was recognised as the female of H. stubbei Dathe, 1986 and is treated as a new synonym.
PubMed ID
27394781 View in PubMed
Less detail

All stages of the Palaearctic predaceous midge Palpomyia schmidti Goetghebuer, 1934 (Diptera: Ceratopogonidae).

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature280986
Source
Zootaxa. 2016 Jul 08;4137(1):85-94
Publication Type
Article
Date
Jul-08-2016
Author
Ryszard Szadziewski
Larisa V Golovatyuk
Elzbieta Sontag
Aleksandra Urbanek
Tatiana D Zinchenko
Source
Zootaxa. 2016 Jul 08;4137(1):85-94
Date
Jul-08-2016
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Body Size
Ceratopogonidae - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Female
Larva - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Male
Organ Size
Pupa - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Russia
Abstract
All stages and the ecology of the Southern Palaearctic Palpomyia schmidti collected from the vicinity of the saline Lake Elton in Russia are described and illustrated. The morphology of larvae and pupae as well as the detailed ecology of the larvae are described for the first time. P. schmidti is a halobiontic biting midge, widely distributed in the steppes and deserts of the Palaearctic region. It is proposed that the Palpomyia schmidti group should include five Holarctic species. P. downesi Grogan & Wirth, 1979 from north-western North America is recognized as a new junior synonym of the Eastern Palaearctic P. tuvae Remm, 1972. New synonymy.
PubMed ID
27395743 View in PubMed
Less detail

An annotated catalogue of the gamasid mites associated with small mammals in Asiatic Russia. The family Laelapidae s. str. (Acari: Mesostigmata: Gamasina).

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature280823
Source
Zootaxa. 2016 May 16;4111(3):223-45
Publication Type
Article
Date
May-16-2016
Author
Maxim V Vinarski
Natalia P Korallo-Vinarskaya
Source
Zootaxa. 2016 May 16;4111(3):223-45
Date
May-16-2016
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Body Size
Catalogs as Topic
Ecosystem
Female
Male
Mammals - parasitology
Mites - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Organ Size
Russia
Abstract
Twenty-nine species of mites of the family Laelapidae s. str. have been recorded as associated with small mammals (rodents, insectivores) in Asiatic Russia (Siberia and the Russian Far East). These species belong to two subfamilies (Laelapinae, Myonyssinae) and six genera: Androlaelaps Berlese, 1903, Dipolaelaps Zemskaya & Piontkovskaya, 1960, Laelaps C.L. Koch, 1836, Hyperlaelaps Zakhvatkin, 1948, Myonyssus Tiraboschi, 1904, Oryctolaelaps Lange, 1955. A list of the species, with data on synonymy, geographic ranges, and relationships with mammal hosts is provided. Some considerations concerning patterns of distribution of the parasitic Laelaptidae of Asiatic Russia are presented as well as their classifications from the point of view of known host association records.
PubMed ID
27395087 View in PubMed
Less detail

Ancistrocerus waldenii waldenii (Viereck 1906) (Hymenoptera: Vespidae, Eumeninae), a new addition to the fauna of Greenland.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature273766
Source
Zootaxa. 2014;3838(1):143-50
Publication Type
Article
Date
2014
Author
Emma Wahlberg
Guilherme C Baião
Sibylle Häggqvist
Svante Martinsson
Dario Pistone
Thomas Pape
Source
Zootaxa. 2014;3838(1):143-50
Date
2014
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Body Size
Ecosystem
Female
Greenland
Male
Wasps - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Abstract
Ancistrocerus waldenii waldenii (Viereck 1906) is newly recorded from West Greenland. This is a new northern limit for the species.
PubMed ID
25081765 View in PubMed
Less detail

An Inventory of Tortricidae (Lepidoptera) from the Rostov-on-Don province of Russia.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature274997
Source
Zootaxa. 2015;4048(4):538-52
Publication Type
Article
Date
2015
Author
Alexander N Poltavsky
Source
Zootaxa. 2015;4048(4):538-52
Date
2015
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Body Size
Ecosystem
Female
Male
Moths - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Organ Size
Russia
Abstract
Records of leafroller moths (Tortricidae) from the Rostov-on-Don province of southern Russia are presented based on 10 years of field work (2005-2014). The list includes 91 species from 43 collecting sites; 80 species are recorded from the region for the first time. Compared to other well-surveyed, adjacent areas, the tortricid fauna is considerably more depauperate, and this may be explained in part by the predominance of steppe vegetation.
PubMed ID
26624766 View in PubMed
Less detail

Arctocypris fuhrmanni, n. gen., n. sp. (Crustacea, Ostracoda, Eucypridinae) from Spitsbergen (Norway).

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature279987
Source
Zootaxa. 2016 Jan 14;4066(2):152-60
Publication Type
Article
Date
Jan-14-2016
Author
Trajan K Petkovski
Burkhard Scharf
Dietmar Keyser
Source
Zootaxa. 2016 Jan 14;4066(2):152-60
Date
Jan-14-2016
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Body Size
Crustacea - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Female
Organ Size
Svalbard
Abstract
Material from Spitsbergen (Norway) collected by Spitzenberger (1996) was reinvestigated. A new genus Arctocypris and a new species Arctocypris. fuhrmanni n. gen. n. sp. are described in the present paper. A key to the genera of the subfamily Eucypridinae is provided. At the moment Arctocypris n. gen. comprises four species: Arctocypris arctica (Olofsson, 1918) comb. nov.; A. dulcifons (Diebel & Pietrzeniuk, 1969) comb. nov.; A. foveata (Delorme, 1968) comb. nov. and Arctocypris fuhrmanni n. gen., n. sp.
PubMed ID
27395540 View in PubMed
Less detail

Arrhopalites potapovi sp. nov. (Collembola, Symphypleona) from Russia.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature277829
Source
Zootaxa. 2015 May 01;3955(1):101-12
Publication Type
Article
Date
May-01-2015
Author
Robert S Vargovitsh
Source
Zootaxa. 2015 May 01;3955(1):101-12
Date
May-01-2015
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Arthropods - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Body Size
Ecosystem
Female
Organ Size
Russia
Abstract
A new springtail species of the family Arrhopalitidae, Arrhopalites potapovi sp. nov., is described. It belongs to the caecus species group characterized by 3,2,1,1,1 anterior setae on dens and separates from Arrhopalites caecus (Tullberg) and other congeners by strongly differentiated cuticular spines on sixth abdominal segment, shape of female subanal appendages and foot complex. It was found under the loose bark of trees from two localities along Lake Baikal and it is the second representative of the genus Arrhopalites Börner sensu stricto in Russia.
PubMed ID
25947839 View in PubMed
Less detail

The bees of the genus Colletes Latreille 1802 of the European part of Russia, with keys to species (Hymenoptera: Apoidea: Colletidae).

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature277728
Source
Zootaxa. 2014 Oct 24;3878(3):201-47
Publication Type
Article
Date
Oct-24-2014
Author
Michael Kuhlmann
Maxim Yu Proshchalykin
Source
Zootaxa. 2014 Oct 24;3878(3):201-47
Date
Oct-24-2014
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Bees - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Body Size
Europe
Female
Male
Organ Size
Russia
Abstract
For the European part of Russia 30 species of the bee genus Colletes are recorded. Colletes subnitens Noskiewicz 1936, C. wacki Kuhlmann 2002 and C. warnckei Kuhlmann 2002 were found in Russia for the first time and C. kozlovi Friese 1913 is newly recorded from the European part of Russia. For Colletes kozlovi, C. subnitens and C. wacki this is the first record for Europe. The female of C. subnitens Noskiewicz is here described for the first time. Illustrated keys to males and females of all species known from European part of Russia are provided.
PubMed ID
25544444 View in PubMed
Less detail

Contributions to the study of the genus Hephathus Ribaut, 1952 (Homoptera: Auchenorrhyncha: Cicadellidae: Macropsinae) of Russia and adjacent countries.

https://arctichealth.org/en/permalink/ahliterature275571
Source
Zootaxa. 2015;3999(4):537-48
Publication Type
Article
Date
2015
Author
Dmitri Yu Tishechkin
Source
Zootaxa. 2015;3999(4):537-48
Date
2015
Language
English
Publication Type
Article
Keywords
Animal Distribution
Animal Structures - anatomy & histology - growth & development
Animals
Body Size
Ecosystem
Female
Hemiptera - anatomy & histology - classification - growth & development
Male
Organ Size
Russia
Tasmania
Abstract
In Russia and the adjacent territories, the genus Hephathus includes three species, H. nanus (Herrich-Schäffer, 1835), H. freyi (Fieber, 1868) = H. tshakaranus Dlabola, 1957, syn. n., and H. achilleae Mityaev, 1967. They are indistinguishable in genitalia shape, but differ in male calling signal structure and black pattern of face. Photos of habitus and face, drawings of genitalia and male 2(nd) abdominal apodemes, signal oscillograms, and distribution maps for all species are provided. H. orientalis Linnavuori, 1953 is indistinguishable from H. freyi in coloration and genitalia shape; therefore, investigation of male calling signals is necessary for elucidation of its status. Macropsis fergusoni Evans, 1942 from Tasmania and Asmaropsis troilos Linnavuori, 1978 from Eritrea differ from Palaearctic Hephathus in the shape of head, pro-, and mesonotum and apparently belong to other genera.
PubMed ID
26623593 View in PubMed
Less detail

125 records – page 1 of 13.