Wallabicoris, New Genus (Hemiptera: Miridae: Phylinae: Phylini) from Australia, with the Description of 37 New Species and an Analysis of Host Associations

@inproceedings{Schuh2010WallabicorisNG,
  title={Wallabicoris, New Genus (Hemiptera: Miridae: Phylinae: Phylini) from Australia, with the Description of 37 New Species and an Analysis of Host Associations},
  author={Randall T. Schuh and P. Pedraza},
  year={2010}
}
Abstract A new genus, Wallabicoris, is described from Australia with 37 included species, all described as new. Host plants for 29 species of Wallabicoris are recorded in the families Asteraceae, Boraginaceae, Fabaceae (Papilionoideae), Lamiaceae, Rhamnaceae, Sterculiaceae, and Thymelaeaceae. Maps organized on the basis of host association are presented. A phylogenetic analysis based on 53 morphological characters is presented for all species and seven outgroups. An additional analysis for 25… 
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TLDR
A cladistic analysis based on 55 morphological characters, four ingroup taxa, and 31 outgroup taxa is presented, providing evidence for the monophyly of this new genus and its placement in the tribe Semiini, and potentially as sister to the subtribe Exocarpocorina.
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TLDR
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Nineteen New Genera and 82 New Species of Cremnorrhinina from Australia, Including Analyses of Host Relationships and Distributions (Insecta: Hemiptera: Miridae: Phylinae: Cremnorrhinini)
TLDR
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TLDR
A phylogenetic analysis establishes Myrtlemiris as monophyletic, defined by a broad apophysis on the left paramere, and identifies nine included species described as new to science.
Systematics, biodiversity, biogeography, and host associations of the Miridae (Insecta: Hemiptera: Heteroptera: Cimicomorpha).
TLDR
Key morphological character systems are discussed and illustrated, including pretarsal structures, femoral trichobothria, external efferent system of the metathoracic glands, male and female genitalia, and molecular markers.
Revision of Parapseudosthenarus Schuh and Pseudosthenarus Poppius (Hemiptera: Miridae), a Monophyletic Group of Crotalarieae-Feeding Phylinae from South Africa with a Discussion of Hosts and Distributions
TLDR
Extensive host documentation is presented, indicating that both insect genera are restricted to plant genera placed in the tribe Crotalarieae (Fabaceae: Faboideae), and that most species arerestricted to a single host genus; most Pseudosthenarus species breed only on the monophyletic Cape Group within CroTalarieae.
Determining the position of Diomocoris, Micromimetus and Taylorilygus in the Lygus-complex based on molecular data and first records of Diomocoris and Micromimetus from Australia, including four new species (Insecta : Hemiptera : Miridae : Mirinae)
TLDR
This study is the initial step in understanding the Lygus-complex phylogeny; analyses with more taxa, more genes and morphology are needed to reveal the interrelationships within this group, and sister-group relationships of Australian taxa.
Plant bugs, plant interactions and the radiation of a species rich clade in south-western Australia: Naranjakotta, gen. nov. and eighteen new species (Insecta : Heteroptera : Miridae : Orthotylinae)
TLDR
The discovery of a new clade of 18 new species of the plant bug subfamily Orthotylinae, which belong to Naranjakotta, gen. nov, is documents, which was analysed phylogenetically and found to be monophyletic.
Total‐evidence phylogenetic analysis and reclassification of the Phylinae (Insecta: Heteroptera: Miridae), with the recognition of new tribes and subtribes and a redefinition of Phylini
TLDR
A reclassification of the subfamily based on the POY analysis is presented, recognizing nine tribes and nine subtribes of Phylinae.
Systematics and host plant associations of a new genus of Acacia-inhabiting plant bugs from arid Australia (Insecta : Hemiptera : Heteroptera : Miridae : Orthotylinae)
TLDR
The genus is putatively an Acacia specialist, and has cryptozoic yellowish colouration, and is primarily found in arid and semi-arid regions of non-monsoonal regions of Australia.
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UNPALATABILITY AS A DEFENSE STRATEGY OF EUPHYDRYAS PHAETON (LEPIDOPTERA: NYMPHALIDAE)
  • M. Bowers
  • Biology
    Evolution; international journal of organic evolution
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The use of unpalatability as a defense strategy of butterflies has been studied since the time of Bates (1862). Most studies have focused primarily on the role of unpalatability in mimicry systems,
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