Hymenoptera of Costa Rica

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Oxford University Press , Oxford [England], New York
Hymenoptera -- Costa

Places

Costa

Statementedited by Paul E. Hanson and Ian D. Gauld.
ContributionsHanson, Paul E., Gauld, Ian David., Natural History Museum (London, England)
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQL567.2.C8 H96 1995
The Physical Object
Paginationxx, 893 p. :
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL1275419M
ISBN 100198549059
LC Control Number95006995

"The Hymenoptera of Costa Rica" is the first published study of its kind. It covers the classification, biology, morphology, and economic importance of the group, with illustrated keys to families and subfamilies.3/5(1). The Hymenoptera of Costa Rica book of Costa Rica.

Details Hymenoptera of Costa Rica EPUB

Edited by Paul E. Hanson and Ian D. Gauld. A Natural History Museum Publication. Description. Members of the Hymenopteran order range from the familiar ants, bees, and wasps to a huge variety of predatory, parasitic, and plant-feeding insects.

They are of immense economic significance, primarily as pollinators but also because of their increasing use as biological. The Hymenoptera of Costa Rica. by Hanson, Paul E and Ian D Gauld.

and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at - The Hymenoptera of Costa Rica Oxford Science Publications - AbeBooks.

The Hymenoptera of Costa Rica by Paul E. Hanson,available at Book Depository with free delivery worldwide.2/5(1). The Hymenoptera of Costa Rica by Hanson, P.e.; Gauld, I.d.

Description Hymenoptera of Costa Rica EPUB

at Pemberley Books. ISBN: OCLC Number: Language Note: Foreword in English and Spanish. Notes: At head of title: The Natural History Museum, London. The nest architecture of stingless bees with special reference to those of Costa Rica (Hymenoptera, Apidae) Paperback – January 1, by Alvaro Wille Trejos (Author)Author: Alvaro Wille Trejos.

Encyrtidae of Costa Rica (Hymenoptera Chalcidoidea) 3 by Noyes, J.s. at Pemberley Books. Hanson, P. & Gauld, I. (): The Hymenoptera of Costa Rica. – Oxford University Press.

pages. Price: UM –. ISBN 0‐19‐‐9. Buy The Hymenoptera of Costa Rica by Paul E. Hanson, Ian D. Gauld from Waterstones today. Click and Collect from your local Waterstones or get FREE UK delivery on orders over £ Description.

Venoms of the Hymenoptera: Biochemical, Pharmacological, and Behavioral Aspects contains papers that deals with the study of the venoms and toxins produced by insects belonging to the order of the Hymenoptera.

The book provides a considerable amount of information in the study of the venoms of the g: Costa Rica. Based on estimations of the richness of Costa Rica’s hymenopteran fauna in relation to estimates of global hymenopteran richness, it seems likely that around % of the world hymenopteran fauna has been described to date (Gaston et al., ), although other estimates have put the figure as low as % (Gauld & Gaston, ; Stork, ).

Sixty‐one families of Hymenoptera have been collected in Costa Rica, and the numbers of species per unit area is more than twice that of most of the other regions for which data are available.

The Costa Rican fauna has higher proportions of egg parasitoids and of eusocial species, and a lower proportion of primary phytophages than that of the. The Ammophilini of Costa Rica: An identification guide (Hymenoptera: Sphecidae: Sphecinae) Volume 5, Page First Chromosome Records for the Superfamily Ceraphronoidea and New Data for Some Genera and Species of Evanioidea and Chrysididae (Hymenoptera: Chrysidoidea).

These regions are Brazil, Costa Rica, Panama and the state of São Paulo, in Brazil. The resulting regression line, and respective equation, are shown in Fig. 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 interactions between 5/5(1).

Encyrtidae of Costa Rica (Hymenoptera:Chalcidoidea) by John S. Noyes,American Entomological Institute edition, in English Encyrtidae of Costa Rica (Hymenoptera. Encyrtidae of Costa Rica (Hymenoptera:Chalcidoidea).

[John S Noyes] Home. WorldCat Home About WorldCat Help. Search. Search for Library Items Search for Lists Search for Book: All Authors / Contributors: John S Noyes. Find more information about: ISBN: At the biological crossroads of the Americas, Costa Rica hosts an astonishing array of plants and animals - over half a million species.

Eco-tourists, birders, and biologists come from around the world, drawn by the likelihood of seeing more than three or four hundred species of birds and other animals during even a short stay.

Species of Aphidiinae (Braconidae) have never been surveyed in Central we present the results of an initial inventory of the aphidiine species of Costa Rica and record the presence of ten species (four undetermined), in six genera.

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The. More than half a million specimens of wild-caught Lepidoptera caterpillars have been reared for their parasitoids, identified, and DNA barcoded over a period of 34 years (and ongoing) from Area de Conservación de Guanacaste (ACG), northwestern Costa Rica.

This provides the world’s best location-based dataset for studying the taxonomy and host relationships of caterpillar parasitoids. To analyze mortality due to Hymenoptera stings in Costa Rica during – Methods.

Records of deaths due to Hymenoptera stings in – were retrieved from Instituto Nacional de Estadística y Censos (National Statistics and Census Institute).

Mor. Parasitic Hymenoptera, the major group of insects having the parasitoid life style, are extremely species rich and of wide significance in terrestrial ecosystems. Although the nature of their role with respect to species richness and stability in their host communities is unclear, the evidence that parasitoids can have a profound impact on host populations is incontestable.

The Museum houses one of the largest collections of Hymenoptera in the world, with over three million pinned specimens. The collection is rich in type specimens and includes historical material from the nineteenth and twentieth centuries, such as that collected by Charles Darwin and Henry Walter.

We report here on a new species of Neocorynura from southern Costa Rica, only the third in this large (~ spp.), primarily ground-nesting genus known to nest in wood. We describe the male, female, pupa, and nest of Neocorynura tica Smith-Pardo sp.

Encyrtidae of Costa Rica (Hymenoptera:Chalcidoidea), 2: Metaphycus and Related Genera, Parasitoids of Scale Insects (Coccoidea) and Whiteflies (Aleyrodidae) Volume 2 of Encyrtidae of Costa Rica, American Entomological Institute ISBN pp Memoirs of the American Entomological Institute, Mich American Entomological Institute Ann Arbor.

In the case of the hymenoptera, Gaston et al. () estimate the number of species for Costa Rica in 20, with Costa Rica having twice as many species per unit of area as other tropical and.

A new species of Apocharips from Costa Rica (Hymenoptera: Cynipoidea, Charipidae) Volume 2, Page 97 New Neurotoxins From Venoms Of Aculeate Hymenoptera: A Contribution To The Knowledge Of Stinging Behaviour. Introduction. Nineteen species of oaks are listed for Costa Rica (Govaerts and Frodin ), which appear to support quite a high species richness of oak gallwasps (Hymenoptera, Cynipidae, Cynipini).There are probably more than 30 species present in the country (Pujade-Villar and Hanson ), but only three species, Odontocynips hansoni Pujade-Villar, Andricus costaricensis Pujade.

Hymenoptera is a large order of insects, comprising the sawflies, wasps, bees, andliving species of Hymenoptera have been described, in addition to over 2, extinct ones.

Many of the species are g: Costa Rica. When corrected for area, the species richness of ‘Pimplinae’ and Pimplini in Costa Rica as a whole is greater than that for virtually any other region recorded to date.

The local richness of both groups appears to be a function of their regional richness. Many of the species found in Costa Rica apparently have large geographic ranges.Required Cookies & Technologies.

Some of the technologies we use are necessary for critical functions like security and site integrity, account authentication, security and privacy preferences, internal site usage and maintenance data, and to make the site work correctly for browsing and g: Costa Rica.

Townes, H. and Townes, M. () included 8 genera and 24 species from the Neotropical region. Gauld et al. () found 14 genera and species of Metopiinae in Costa Rica fauna and De Santis () have found only seven Metopiinae .