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Suborder Polyphaga - Water, Rove, Scarab, Long-horned, Leaf and Snout Beetles

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The Tenebrionidae of California: a time sensitive snapshot assessment
By Aalbu R.L., Smith A.D.
ZooKeys 415: 9-22, 2014

The darkling beetles of Ohio (Coleoptera: Tenebrionidae)
By Triplehorn, C.A.
Thesis, Ohio State University, 159 pp [unpublished], 1952

Revision of Diaperini of American north of Mexico with notes on extralimital species (Coleoptera: Tenebrionidae)
By Triplehorn, C.A.
Proceedings of the United States National Museum No. 3515, 117: 349-458, 1965
Found online here.

The Darkling Beetles of Florida and Eastern United States (Coleoptera: Tenebrionidae).
By Dunford et al.
University of Florida Entomology and Nematology Dept., Gainesville, 2005
Link to on-line manuscript

Identification keys, species profiles and images, distributions in FL and eastern U. S., and literature.

James C. Dunford, Michael C. Thomas, and Paul M. Choate, Jr. 2005. The Darkling Beetles of Florida and Eastern United States (Coleoptera: Tenebrionidae). University of Florida Entomology and Nematology Dept., Gainesville.

This manuscript is currently an initial draft. Errors undoubtedly occur and updates/changes will be made. Comments and identification of errors are welcome. Please send correspondences to James Dunford (dunford@ufl.edu); Michael Thomas (thomasm@doacs.state.fl.us); or Paul M.

Ohio's tenebrionid fauna
By Triplehorn C.
The Ohio Coleopterist 2(2), 1993
A note summarizing OH records, packed with most helpful general info, and delightfully written by a famous entomologist.
as of 10.ix.2013, no longer available online; i can't believe i didn't save a copy...

Flightless beetles in Appalachian “deserts”: studies on the distribution and localized habitats of some ... Tenebrionidae
By W.E. Steiner
Virginia Museum of Natural History Special Publication 7: 125-144, 1999
Abstract: Flightless species of darkling beetles Coleoptera: Tenebrionidae and Zopheridae of the Appalachian region belong to the genera Ammodonus, Blapstinus, Eutochia, Helops, Meracantha, Opatrinus, Paratenetus, Phellopsis and Polypleurus. Collection records and field observations show that Appalachian "microdeserts" - the dry sandy deposits, shale barrens, and rock outcrops - are isolated habitats for a few odd species that appear to have disjunct populations and unexpected range extensions in the region. This study reviews the known distribution of these insects and their sister taxa, recognizes some distinct species assemblages, and hypothesizes the origins of present distribution patterns.

The Tenebrionidae (Coleoptera) of the Maritime Provinces of Canada
By Majka C.G., Bouchard P., Bousquet Y.
The Canadian Entomologist 140: 690-713, 2008

Revision of the Tenebrionidae of America, north of Mexico
By Horn, George H.
American Philosophical Society, 1870
Transaction of the American Philosophical Society, 14: 253-404

Available online at Biodiversity Heritage Library.

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