Unidentified Signs on Twigs, Stems, and Stemlike Structures
The Natural History of the Long Expedition to the Rocky Mountains (1819-1820).By Evans, H.E.
Oxford University Press, xii + 268 pp., 1997
Evans, H.E. 1997. The Natural History of the Long Expedition to the Rocky Mountains (1819-1820). Oxford University Press, xii + 268 pp.
Evans offers a colorful history of the expedition of Major Stephen H. Long--the first scientific exploration of the Louisiana Territory to be accompanied by trained naturalists and artists. This exciting chronicle includes beautiful illustrations by artists Titian Peale and Samuel Seymour, along with firsthand accounts from naturalists Edwin James and Thomas Say.
Illinois Natural History Survey: Insect CollectionPrairie Research Institute, University of Illinois
The Illinois Natural History Survey (abbreviated as INHS), located on the campus of the University of Illinois, Champaign, Illinois, is an active research institution with over 200 staff members, and it maintains one of the largest State-operated museums in the United States, with collections of specimens from around the world.
Search species type catalog here
Insects of Western North America: Survey of Selected Arthropod Taxa of Fort Sill, Comanche County, Oklahoma.By Kondratieff, B.C. et al.
C.P. Gillette Museum of Arthropod Diversity, Colorado State University, Fort Collins., 2004
2004-2011. Insects of Western North America: Survey of Selected Arthropod Taxa of Fort Sill, Comanche County, Oklahoma
Kondratieff et al. 2004. Part 2. Dragonflies (Odonata), Stoneflies (Plecoptera) and selected Moths (Lepidoptera)
Opler, P. A. (editor). 2005. Part 3. Chapter 1 Survey of Spiders (Arachnida, Araneae)
Chapter 2 Survey of Arachnida: Ixodidae, Scorpiones, Hexapoda: Ephemeroptera, Hemiptera, Homoptera, Coleoptera, Neuroptera, Trichoptera, Lepidoptera, and Diptera
Ecological impacts of the emerald ash borer. Pp. 15-62. In: R.G. Van Driesche (ed.), Biology and Control of Emerald Ash Borer.By Wagner, D.L. and K. Todd.
USDA Technical Bulletin FHTET-2014-09. Morgantown, WV., 2015
Wagner, D.L. and K. Todd. 2015. Ecological impacts of the emerald ash borer. Pp. 15-62. In
: R.G. Van Driesche (ed.), Biology and Control of Emerald Ash Borer, USDA Technical Bulletin FHTET-2014-09. Morgantown, WV.
EFFECTS ON ASH-FEEDING INVERTEBRATES
We identify 98 Fraxinus-dependent invertebrate herbivores (or inquilines) as potentially threatened by the spread of EAB, 45 of which are reported here for the first time
(Figs. 13-20). Because our compilation of Fraxinus
feeders was a bottom-up tabulation for all insects and mites, built upon the collective knowledge of more than 80 taxonomic experts, we feel the data in Table 4 offer a unique look at the taxonomic distribution of ash-specialist herbivores from the estimated 70,000 species of North American insects (Arnett, 2000) and Acari (mites).
Collecting and Preserving Insects and Mites: Techniques and ToolsBy Schauff, M.E., ed.
USDA Miscellaneous Publication 1443, 1986
Available online as pdf: here
This version is an updated version of the original 1986 edition.
Useful publication, comparable to (1)
, but includes some more recent information.
California Department of Fish and Wildlife. Special Animals List.By California Department of Fish and Wildlife’s California Natural Diversity Database (CNDDB).
Periodic publication. 51 pp., 2016
California Department of Fish and Wildlife, Natural Diversity Database. April 2016. Special Animals List. Periodic publication. 51 pp.
"Special Animals” is a broad term used to refer to all the animal taxa tracked by the Department of Fish and Wildlife’s California Natural Diversity Database (CNDDB), regardless of their legal or protection status. This list is also referred to as the list of “species at risk” or “special status species”. The Special Animals list includes species, subspecies, or Evolutionarily Significant Units (ESU) where at least one of the following conditions applies:
Maryland Biodiversity Project
Maryland Biodiversity Project (MBP) is a 501(c)3 non-profit organization focused on cataloging all the living things of Maryland, having cataloged more than 16,000 species, including vertebrates, invertebrates, and plants.
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