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A NEW SPECIES OF VAEJOVIS (SCORPIONES, VAEJOVIDAE) FROM WESTERN ARIZONA, WITH SUPPLEMENTAL NOTES ON THE MALE OF VAEJOVIS SPICATUS HARADON
A new species of Vaejovis is described from two localities along the Colorado River in western Arizona. The species is related to Vaejovis spicatus Haradon, to which it is compared. The first known
Distributions of the scorpions Centruroides vittatus (Say) and Centruroides hentzi (Banks) in the United States and Mexico (Scorpiones, Buthidae).
Specific locality records are presented to define the distributions of the scorpions Centruroides vittatus (Say) and C. hentzi (Banks) in North America. The former occurs in the Central Plains as far
A new species of the Vaejovis eusthenura group in Oaxaca, Mexico (Scorpiones: Vaejovidae).
Vaejovis oaxaca, a new species of the Vaejovis eusthenura group is described from the Mexican state of Oaxaca. It is found in lowlands ranging from the Mitla area in central Oaxaca southeast into the
Typhlochactas mitchelli, a New Species of Eyeless, Montane Forest Litter Scorpion from Northeastern Oaxaca, Mexico (Chactidae, Superstitioninae, Typhlochactini)
TLDR
Another species of this remarkable genus Typhlochactas is described, the second one from montane forest litter, which is most closely related to T. sylvestris, the other forest litter species, but differs from it in a number of features.
Predators of scorpions: field data and a review
Field observations over a seven-year period at a desert scorpion community near Palm Springs, California and less intensively at other locales provided information on natural predators of scorpions.
REDESCRIPTION OF COMPSOBUTHUS MATTHIESSENI (SCORPIONES, BUTHIDAE) FROM SOUTHWESTERN ASIA
TLDR
The buthid scorpion Compsobuthus matthiesseni (Birula1905) is redescribed (male lec- totype here designated), based on study of type specimens and other material now available, and is regarded as a valid species of the C. acutecarinatus group despite possessing some unique features.
IN SCORPIONS (ARACHNIDA), WITH ANALYSIS OF THE POST-BIRTH DEVELOPMENT OF VAEJOVIS COAHUILAE WILLIAMS (VAEJOVIDAE)
TLDR
The theoretical method uses a progression factor of 1.26 in linear dimensions at each molt to predict the number of molts required by young scorpions of known instar to reach adult size.
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