2 edition of Revision of the millipede family Andrognathidae in the Nearctic region (Diplopoda, Platydesmida) found in the catalog.
Revision of the millipede family Andrognathidae in the Nearctic region (Diplopoda, Platydesmida)
Gardner, Michael R.
by Pacific Coast Entomological Society, California Academy of Sciences in San Francisco
Written in English
|Other titles||Revision of the millipede family Andrognathidae ...|
|Statement||Michael R. Gardner.|
|Series||Memoirs of the Pacific Coast Entomological Society ; v. 5|
|LC Classifications||QL449.65.A6 G37|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||61 p. :|
|Number of Pages||61|
|LC Control Number||75331757|
The millipede body is nearly circular in cross section. Most temperate region millipedes are rather small and dull in appearance, but a few tropical species are brightly colored, and . The common name millipede literally means thousand edes can have a lot of legs, but not nearly as many as their name suggests. If you compost your organic waste or spend any time gardening, you're bound to find a millipede or two curled up in the soil.
Introduction. The millipede genus Riukiupeltis was established for a single species Riukiupeltis jamashinai by Verhoeff, from the Ryukyu island Miyako, Japan (Riukiu and Mijako, in German).Jeekel () referred to the genus in his monograph on the distribution of the family Paradoxosomatidae, and placed it in the tribe er, he also tentatively allocated Cited by: 4. Discover Life's page about the biology, natural history, ecology, identification and distribution of Millipedes -- identification guide -- Discover Life. Range in US: Check boxes for all that apply. If uncertain, skip character or select several states. Then click on any search button.
This article is from ctAbstractThe East Asian millipede genus Riukiupeltis Verhoeff, is revised, and is restricted to a single species. This banner text can have markup.. web; books; video; audio; software; images; Toggle navigation.
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Revision of the millipede family Andrognathidae in the Nearctic region (Diplopoda, Platydesmida). San Francisco: Pacific Coast Entomological Society, California Academy of Sciences, [i.e.
] (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: Michael R Gardner. Revision of the millipede family Andrognathidae in the Nearctic region (Diplopoda, Platydesmida) Discovery of a glowing millipede in California and the gradual evolution of bioluminescence in Diplopoda Taxonomic synthesis of the eastern North American millipede genus Pseudopolydesmus (Diplopoda: Polydesmida: Polydesmidae).
Gosodesmus claremontus is a species of platydesmidan millipede, described by Ralph V. Chamberlin inthat is widely distributed in the U.S. state of California. Individuals vary in color from bright pink to coral, and may possess a black or purple dorsal stripe.
Body length ranges from 17 to 27 mm ( to in), with up to 81 body : Andrognathidae. Back, 1 book Casimir Albrecht Willem Jeekel, 1 book Gardner, Michael R., 1 book William A. Shear, 1 book Yves Saudray, 1 book Michael Elsohn Ross, 1 book Dick Twinney, 1 book Stefan Chabluk, 1 book Stephen R.
Williams, 1 book Elena V. Mikhaljova, 1 book. Andrognathidae is a family of millipede in the order are about 17 genera and more than 30 described species in : Diplopoda. The term "millipede" is widespread in popular and scientific literature, but among North American scientists, the term "milliped" (without the terminal e) is also used.
Other vernacular names include "thousand-legger" or simply "diplopod". The science of millipede biology and taxonomy is called diplopodology: the study of : Diplopoda, Blainville in Gervais, Millipedes, myriapods of the class Diplopoda, contain approximat described species organized into 16 extant orders and approximately list is based on Shear,sorted alphabetically by order and taxonomically within order.
Note: The names of millipede orders end in "-ida"; suborders end in "-idea". Superfamilies end in "-oidea", while families end in "-idae". Revision of the family Andrognathidae in Southeast Asia (Diplopoda: Platydesmida) with descriptions of six new species Conference Paper (PDF Available) July with Reads How we measure.
Gardner MR () Revision of the millipede family Andrognathidae in the Nearctic region (Diplopoda: Platydesmida). Memoirs of the Pacific Coast Entomological Society 5, 1– Postembryonic. The millipede family Conotylidae in North America, with a description of the new family Adritylidae (Diplopoda: Chordeumida),Bulletin of the Museum of Comparative Zoology, (2): [Shear, W.
A.] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. The millipede family Conotylidae in North America, with a description of the new family Adritylidae (Diplopoda: Chordeumida). millipede families are not clearly defined on the basis of apomorphic (or at least on a unique combination of plesiomorphic) characters.
Geographic names in quotation marks refer to areas in the sense of previous boundaries, usually before Biogeography. Gardner, M. (): Revision of the millipede family Andrognathidae in the Nearctic Region (Diplopoda: Platydesmida).
Memoirs of the Pacific Coast Entomological Society 5: 1– Gardner, M. R.; Shelley, R. (): New records, species and genera of Caseyid Millipeds from the Pacific Coast of North America (Diplopoda: Chordeumatida.
Revision of the millipede family Andrognathidae in the Nearctic region (Diplopoda, Platydesmida). Memoirs of the Pacific Coast Entomological Society, 5, 1– Google ScholarCited by: 1. The millipede family Nemasomatidae.
With the description of a new genus, and a revision of Orinisobates (Diplopoda, Julida). Entomologica scandinavica Revision of the millipede family Andrognathidae in the Nearctic region (Diplopoda: Platydesmida).
Millipedes (Professional Breeder Series) Hardcover – April 1, by S Sigling (Author) out of 5 stars 3 ratings/5(3).
For the past several centuries, millipede taxonomists have used the morphology of male copulatory structures (modified legs called gonopods), which are strongly variable and suggestive of species-level differences, as a source to understand taxon relationships. Millipedes in the family Xystodesmidae are blind, dispersal-limited and have narrow habitat by: 1.
Revision of the subfamily Spiromiminae 73 and antennae combined with a slender and elongated body. The classifica-tion of Spirobolida, especially of the suborder Trigoniulidea, is still based on the system developed by bröleMann (), who erected the family Spi-romimidae exclusively for the genera Spiromimus and Pygodon.
Verhoeff. Millipede, (class Diplopoda), any member of the arthropod class Diplopoda, distributed worldwide and commonly grouped with several other classes as approximat species live in and eat decaying plant matter; some injure living plants, and a few are predators and scavengers.
The characteristic feature of the group is the presence of diplosomites, double trunk segments. A third locality for the milliped Mitocybe auriportae Cook and Loomis, (Platydesmida: Andrognathidae) millipede family Andrognathidae in the Ne-arctic region.
Memoirs of the Pacific Coast En-tomological Society 5: Revision of the milliped fam. Millipede communities of inundated ash-alder forests in Puszcza Bialowieska, Poland (Diplopoda).
by Wytwer J., in Entomologica Scandinavica,No.S51, pp The millipede fauna of the Drava region, Southern Hungary (Diplopoda). Millipede. The millipede is a medium to large sized invertebrate that is found under rocks and in decaying logs all around the world.
The millipede has a long and narrow body which is made up of segments. The millipede is from the same family as the centipede, but the millipede generally has more legs for its body length than the average millipede has between 80 and legs, not Scientific name: Diplopoda.ADVERTISEMENTS: In this article we will discuss about Millipedes: 1.
Habit and Habitat of Millipedes 2. External Structures of Millipedes 3. Integumentary System 4. Digestive System 5. Circulatory System 6. Respiratory System 7.
Excretory System 8. Nervous System 9. Reproductive System. Contents: Habit and Habitat of Millipedes External Structures of Millipedes Integumentary System of. Millipede (Sigmoria aberrans, family Xystodesmidae, This millipede species is found only in North Carolina and Virginia.
Xystodesmidae is a family .