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Forty years of carabid beetle research in Europe – from taxonomy, biology, ecology and population studies to bioindication, habitat assessment and conservation
A subjective summary of some of the major developments in carabidology since the 1960s, which can be useful in population studies, bioindication, conservation biology and landscape ecology.
A molecular phylogeny of Alpine subterranean Trechini (Coleoptera: Carabidae)
The Alpine Trechini do not form a homogeneous fauna, in contrast with the Pyrenees, and show a complex scenario of multiple colonisations of the subterranean environment at different geological periods and through different processes.
Caraboid beetles (excl. Cicindelidae) of Anatolia, and their biogeographical significance (Coleoptera, Caraboidea)
A synthesis is presented of the present knowledge of caraboids of Anatolia, based on literature and numerous specimens collected and/or examined by the authors, and a preliminary annotated list of Caraboidea known so far for the area is provided.
Major questions in the phylogeny and biogeography of Cholevidae (Coleoptera)
Habitat use and movement patterns in the endangered ground beetle species, Carabus olympiae (Coleoptera: Carabidae)
- Matteo Negro, A. Casale, L. Migliore, C. Palestrini, A. Rolando
- Environmental Science
- 15 February 2008
Movement parameters suggested that both beech forests and alpen rose shrubbery are suitable for this species and indicated that the spatial distribution of shrubs in shrubberies can constrain trajectories.
6 – Mediterranean Insect Conservation
Phylogenetic relationships of Western Mediterranean subterranean Trechini groundbeetles (Coleoptera: Carabidae)
The phylogenetic relationships of Western Mediterranean subterranean Trechini groundbeetles (Coleoptera: Carabidae) are summarized in Faille, A., Casale, A. & Ribera, I. (2010).
Conservation value of artificial subterranean systems: A case study in an abandoned mine in Italy
Biochemical systematics and phylogeography of the percus strictus subspecies (coleoptera, carabidae), endemic to Sardinia
Allozymic variation at 14 loci was studied in six Sardinian populations of the carabid beetle Percus strictus, inferred that the major differentiation events took place at the beginning of the Pliocene, in concomitance with sea introgressions that subdivided the island into different blocks roughly corresponding to the present ranges of the different subspecies.