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Ants of Florida: Identification and Natural History
- M. Deyrup
- 30 September 2016
Postfire survival in south Florida slash pine: interacting effects of fire intensity, fire season, vegetation, burn size, and bark beetles
We used path analysis to examine postfire survival of south Florida slash pine (Pinus elliottii var. densa) at Archbold Biological Station in south-central Florida. We considered the interacting…
A review of the ants of the Florida Keys
A new survey of the ants of the Florida Keys increases the known fauna from 30 to 83 species, and the proportion of known exotics in the fauna is the highest for any area in the U.S.
The diversity and floral hosts of bees at the Archbold Biological Station, Florida (Hymenoptera: Apoidea)
The bee fauna of the ABS is mostly composed of species that occur through much of the southeastern Coastal Plain, combined with species that are widely distributed in eastern North America, including one exotic bee that appears to have come up from tropical Florida or the West Indies.
BRACHYMYRMEX PATAGONICUS (HYMENOPTERA: FORMICIDAE), AN EMERGING PEST SPECIES IN THE SOUTHEASTERN UNITED STATES
Brachymyrmex patagonicus Mayr is a recently introduced species that is well established in the Gulf Coast region of the United States and has spread into other states.
AN UPDATED LIST OF FLORIDA ANTS (HYMENOPTERA: FORMICIDAE)
- M. Deyrup
- 1 March 2003
Abstract A list of ants of Florida published in 1989 is replaced to accommodate 49 additional species now known from Florida, and 34 name changes in species already on the 1989 list. Currently, 218…
A NEW SPECIES OF ODONTOMACHUS ANT (HYMENOPTERA: FORMICIDAE) FROM INLAND RIDGES OF FLORIDA, WITH A KEY TO ODONTOMACHUS OF THE UNITED STATES
Abstract The ponerine ant Odontomachus relictus n. sp. is described from specimens collected in scrub and sandhill habitats on several ancient sand ridges in Florida. It appears to be a relict…
Student Symposium: Alternatives to Chemical Control of Insects: Pollen-Feeding in Poecilognathus Punctipennis (Diptera: Bombyliidae)
- M. Deyrup
- Environmental Science
- 1 December 1988
Several types of evidence suggest that P. punctipennis females are specialized to exploit pollen of Commelinaceae, especially T. roseolens, and there is no evidence that the plants have a coevolved symbiosis with the flies.