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2 edition of Phylogeny and systematics of Melittidae based on the mature larvae (Insecta, Hymenoptera, Apoidea) found in the catalog.

Phylogeny and systematics of Melittidae based on the mature larvae (Insecta, Hymenoptera, Apoidea)

Jerome George Rozen

Phylogeny and systematics of Melittidae based on the mature larvae (Insecta, Hymenoptera, Apoidea)

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  • 32 Currently reading

Published by American Museum of Natural History in New York .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Melittidae.,
  • Insects -- Larvae.,
  • Insects -- Classification.

  • Edition Notes

    Bibliography: p. 31.

    StatementJerome G. Rozen, Jr., Ronald J. McGinley.
    SeriesAmerican museum novitates ;, no. 2545
    ContributionsMcGinley, Ronald J., joint author.
    Classifications
    LC ClassificationsQL1 .A436 no. 2545, QL568.M46 .A436 no. 2545
    The Physical Object
    Pagination31 p. :
    Number of Pages31
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL5121299M
    LC Control Number74194722

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Phylogeny and systematics of Melittidae based on the mature larvae (Insecta, Hymenoptera, Apoidea) by Jerome George Rozen Download PDF EPUB FB2

A lengthy diagnosis and taxonomic description of the family based on the larvae is presented. An analysis of the phylogeny of the family on the basis of mature larvae indicates that larvae of Melitta and Macropis are primitive (and similar) and that the Dasypodinae have undergone extensive evolutionary diversification.

Abstract Fifty‐four genera of the bee family Apidae comprising almost all tribes were analysed based on 77 traditional and one new character of the mature larvae.

Nine, especially cleptoparasitic species, were newly added. Analyses were performed by maximum parsimony and Bayesian inference. Trees inferred from the analysis of the complete dataset Cited by:   Systematics of the Colletidae based on mature larvae with phenetic analysis of apoid larvae (Insecta, Hymenoptera, Apoidea).

University of California Publications in Entomology. Google Scholar McGINLEY, Phylogeny and systematics of Melittidae based on mature by: Phylogeny and systematics of Melittidae based on the mature larvae (Insecta, Hymenoptera, Apoidea). American Museum novitates ; no.

By Ronald J. McGinley and Jerome G. (Jerome George) Rozen. McGinley, R.J. () Systematics of the Colletidae based on mature larvae with phenetic analysis of apoid larvae.

University of California Publications in Entomology, 91, 1– Recent molecular phylogenetic data showed the Melittidae as the likely sister group to all other bees and indicated that proto-melittids could have been host-plant specialists originating in Africa.

However, robust phylogenetic data at generic and species level are now needed for all melittid clades to test these hypotheses and investigate early melittid and bee evolution in general. Phylogeny and systematics of Melittidae based on the mature larvae (Insecta, Hymenoptera, Apoidea). American Museum Novitates 1– Google Scholar.

Systematics of the Colletidae based on mature larvae with phenetic analysis of Apoid larvae (Hymenoptera: Apoidea). Observations on the pupae of bees (Hymenoptera: Apoidea) Jan Detailed description and illustrations of immature Trictenotoma Gray, (Trictenotomidae Blanchard, ) are presented for the first time, based on larvae and pupae of T.

formosana Kriesche, Characters exhibited by the mature larva are similar to those described by Gahan () for T. childreni Gray,which was based on a single specimen. The main gap is the identification of the basal branch of bee phylogeny.

In this context, more information is needed about the early fossil record of bees. Phylogeny and systematics of Melittidae based on the mature larvae (Insecta, Hymenoptera, Apoidea) Plant Systematics and Evolution.

The bee family Melittidae comprises a small, but biologically fascinating, group of mostly oligolectic bees, some of which are oil collecting.

Phylogenetic relationships within this family are poorly understood and some genera cannot be placed with confidence at the subfamily level. We analysed melittid phylogeny using a combined dataset of five nuclear genes [28S, elongation.

Rozen, J. Biology and immature stages of the bee genus Meganomia (Hymenoptera, Melittidae). American Museum Novitates Rozen, J. The ethology and systematic relationships of fideliine bees, including a description of the mature larva of Parafidelia (Hymenoptera, Apoidea).

American Museum Novitates Egg and mature larva of a species of Plebeia with a preliminary overview of the mature larvae of the Meliponini relative to those of other corbiculate taxa (Apoidea, Apidae) by Rozen, Jerome G., Jr.

(Jerome George), author. A comprehensive higher‐level phylogeny of diving beetles (Dytiscidae) based on larval characters is presented. Larval morphology and chaetotaxy of a broad range of genera and species was studied, covering all currently recognized subfamilies and tribes except for the small and geographically restricted Hydrodytinae, where the larva is unknown.

Our understanding of bee phylogeny has improved over the past fifteen years as a result of new data, primarily nucleotide sequence data, and new methods, primarily model-based methods of phylogeny reconstruction.

Phylogenetic studies based on single or, more commonly, multilocus data sets have helped resolve the placement of bees within the superfamily Apoidea; the. and Fideliidae based on mature larvae (Hymenoptera, Apoidea). American Museum Novitates 1– Phylogeny and systematics of Melittidae based on the mature larvae (Insecta, Hymenoptera, Apoidea).

American Museum Novitates 1– Rozen, Jr., J.G., and R.J. McGinley. Systematics of ammobatine bees based on their mature. About this book. A monograph of polish wild bees belonging to the family Melittidae. This book provides keys to the identification subfamilies, West Palaearctic genera and Central European species.

It describes and illustrates all native species of melittid bees. Mature larva of A. kuscheli sp. nov. is described, larval morphology is discussed and the current state of knowledge about immature stages of Cossoninae is summarized.

Vertical and inter-insular distributional pattern of Cape Verde Aphanommata and Pselactus is reviewed and discussed. Full article. The phylogeny of the Melittidae is controversial.

The mono-phyly of the family remains poorly supported based on studies of larval and adult morphology (Rozen & McGinley, ; Michener,; Alexander & Michener, ; Packer, ) and there is no single morphological synapomorphy for the family (Michener, ).

Figure 1 and Table 1. Systematics of the Colletidae based on mature larvae with phenetic analysis of apoid larvae (Hymenoptera, apoidea) (University of California publications in entomology ; 91) [McGinley, Ronald J] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Systematics of the Colletidae based on mature larvae with phenetic analysis of apoid larvae (HymenopteraAuthor: Ronald J McGinley.

Adaptive Function and Brain Evolution. Authors: Agustin Gonzalez Fernando Martinez-Garcia Luis Puelles Hans J Ten Donkelaar Book Series: Frontiers Research Topics ISSN: ISBN: Year: Pages: DOI:. effort towards dipteran phylogeny by re-vising and extending the morphological characters used by Wood and Borkent (), Courtney (), Krzeminski (b), and Sinclair () and by apply-ing computer analysis in tree reconstruc-tion.

Nonetheless, many important issues of higher dipteran systematics have remained controversial. The combined character phylogeny is partly congruent with the earlier phylogeny proposed by Carpenter inthough there are some differences (Figure (Figure7). First, note that the earlier tree is not bootstrapped; Figure Figure1 1 is the bootstrapped tree for morphological characters, based on the present sample of species.

systematics or cladistics, emphasizes the importance of monophyletic groups and shared derived characters. The many terms used in phylogenetic systematics can be con-fusing, but the concept of monophyly (from the Greek mono, “one” or “single,” + phylon, “tribe”) is critical to understanding any discussion of modern phylogeny and.

METHODS OF ASSOCIATING LARVAE AND ADULTS OF MAYFLIES. text from the book by Klugewith additions and corrections. Mayfly systematics is based on a combination of larval, subimaginal and imaginal characters; however, larvae and winged stages (subimago and imago) are so different, that their association represents a special problem.

Phylogeny of the bee family Melittidae (Hymenoptera: Anthophila) based on combined molecular and morphological data. Systematic Entomology, – Pauw, A.

Floral syndromes accurately predict pollination by a specialized oil-collecting bee (Rediviva peringueyi, Melittidae) in a guild of South African orchids (Coryciinae). Melittidae is a small bee family, with over described species Evolution.

Early molecular work one egg is laid. This is consumed by the larva over 10 days, after which the larva overwinters and pupates in the next year. Many melittids (such as Macropis) possess specialized morphology that allow them to collect floral oil.

There are o described species, which vary in appearance and size rather dramatically (Fig. 1).From familiar, densely hairy species to very wasp-like forms with scarce body pubescence, and ranging in size from to 39 mm in length, bees take on a remarkable breadth of morphological, behavioral, and biological diversity.

Lepidoptera phylogeny and systematics: the state of inventorying moth and butterfly diversity NIELS NSEN 1, MALCOLM J. SCOBLE2 & OLE KARSHOLT1 1Natural History Museum of Denmark, University of Copenhagen, Universitetspar DK, Copenhagen Ø, Denmark; [email protected]; [email protected]   1.

Introduction. Bees provide a mixture of pollen and nectar as food for their developing larvae. To protect these provisions from microbial infection or liquefaction that may result from exposure to moisture, most bees coat the inside of their brood cells with a hydrophobic lining secreted by Dufour's gland [1,2].By contrast, megachilid bees use an eclectic array of.

The Hymenoptera is one of the largest orders of terrestrial arthropods and comprises the sawflies, wasps, ants, bees and parasitic wasps. Hymenoptera: Evolution, Biodiversity and Biological Control examines the current state of all major areas of research for this important group of insects, including systematics, biological control, behaviour, ecology, and physiological.

Figure 1. Map of collecting localities for the specimens of Melittidae included in the study. phylogenetic analyses based on a large mor-phological data set, Alexander and Michener () divided the trad itional Melittidae into three families: Dasypodaidae, Meganomiidae and Melittidae. Danforth et al.

Such great diversity has led to a complex systematics based on a range of morphological characters, recently enhanced by the first molecular study of the group.

From this a new phylogeny has been proposed, for 17 valid families (one semi-benthic) and valid species (some unassigned). The last two graphics, from Walker (loc.

cit.), respectively from fig.p. 23 and fig.show the anatomy of a mature lamprey (a marine parasitic fish without paired fins or a true jaw) and its larva - the larvae live in fresh water streams for several years before metamorphosing into the.

Evolution of the Melittidae s.l Phylogeny and host-plants of the Melittidae s.l. This hypothesis was mainly based on a few morphological similarities with the ancestral further research on the systematics, the biogeography, the biology and the host-plant.

Biology and immature stages of the bee Nomioides patruelis (Halictidae, Halictinae, Nomioidini) and of its cleptoparasite, Chiasmognathus pashupati (Apidae, Nomadinae, Ammobatini), with a preliminary phylogeny of the Halictidae based on mature larvae (Apoidea) /.

Phylogeny of the Melanthiaceae (Liliales) by Wendy B. Zomlefer and Kent D. Perkins. The ongoing Melanthiaceae project by Wendy B. Zomlefer (FLAS) was initiated by her work on the Generic Flora of the Southeastern United States project (NSF; DEB, Walter S. Judd, principal investigator; DEB, Norton G.

Miller, principal investigator). standing is based primarily on detailed morphological observations made 50–70 years ago. However, the family and its putative four subfamilies and two tribes, have rarely been subjected to rigorous phylogenetic analysis.

Here we present results based on an analysis of molecular characters used to reconstruct the phylogeny of the Pieridae in. Phylogeny and Systematics of Lemnaceae, the Duckweed Family DONALD H.

LES,1 DANIEL J. CRAWFORD,2,3 ELIAS LANDOLT,4 JOHN D. G ABEL,1 and REBECCA T. K IMBALL2 1Department of Ecology and Evolutionary Biology, University of Connecticut, Storrs, Connecticut ; 2Department of Evolution, Ecology, and Organismal Biology, The Ohio State. No-one, however, hasrecapitulation’.

This postulates that larvae represent proposed a feasible phylogeny of rotifers based on theirancestral adults, ontogeny is a short and rapid recapitula- evolution from a form resembling of phylogeny, and major evolutionary innovations areconfined to adults.

The book lungs probably offer several advantages to a larva: The site is undoubtedly better protected and provides softer cuticle for larval feeding than the pedicel, and relative humidity is also probably higher. Larvae enter the book lungs of either spider sex at the first molt that produces a large enough lung slit to accommodate them.Get this from a library!

Hymenoptera: evolution, biodiversity, and biological control. [A D Austin; Mark Dowton;] -- The Hymenoptera is one of the largest orders of terrestrial anthropods and compromises the sawflies, wasps, ants, bees and parasitic wasps.

This book examines the current state of all major areas of.Phylogenetic analysis of the Saturnia-group (Saturniidae) of genera based on scolus structure of mature larvae. Transactions of the Lepidopterological Society of Japan 58(4): Burke, Joel T.

& R. S. Peigler. Phylogenetic analysis of Anisota (Insecta: Lepidoptera: Saturniidae) based on scolus size and structure of mature larvae.