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Review of the European species of the genus Anagrus Haliday (Hymenoptera Chalcidoidea).
- E. Chiappini
Key to the Holarctic species of Anagrus Haliday (Hymenoptera: Mymaridae) with a review of the Nearctic and Palaearctic (other than European) species and descriptions of new taxa
A checklist of 68 presently recognized species of Anagrus is given in accordance with their distribution in different biogeographic regions, based on a study of their type material. Expand
Differing morphology and ultrastructure of the male copulatory apparatus in species-groups of Anagrus Haliday (Hymenoptera: Mymaridae)
Male genitalia of 13 members of the mymarid wasp genus Anagrus have been studied and taxonomically significant differences between subgenera and the atomus and incarnatus species-groups are described. Expand
Biology of Anagrus incarnatosimilis and Anagrus breviphragma (Hymenoptera: Mymaridae).
Mortality of Tribolium confusum J. du Val (Coleoptera: Tenebrionidae) in controlled atmospheres at different oxygen percentages
The analysis provided a good fit to the experimental data and indicated a positive correlation with the percentage of O2 and an inverse one with temperature, which indicated the possible positive influence of a temperature increase in order to compensate for the effects of the reduced anoxia. Expand
Morphological and physiological adaptations of wood-boring beetle larvae in timber
The adaptation to wood-boring and wood-feeding activities in beetle larvae was reached independently by phyletic lines not closely related, as a convergent evolution due to feeding behaviour. Expand
A new Anagrus (Hymenoptera: Mymaridae), egg parasitoid of Erythroneura spp. (Homoptera: Cicadellidae).
Redescription of Anagrus avalae Soyka (Hymenoptera: Mymaridae), with new synonymies.
First record of Omyomymar (Hymenoptera: Mymaridae) from China, with the descriptions of three new species
Anagrus breviphragma Soyka Short Distance Search Stimuli
- E. Chiappini, A. Berzolla, Annalisa Oppo
- Biology, Medicine
- BioMed research international
- 12 October 2015
The results suggest that the exploited stimuli are not physical due to the bump but chemicals that can spread in the Parafilm, circulating the signal on the whole surface, and that the stimuli that elicit probing and oviposition are not subjected to learning. Expand