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monophagous leaf mining larvae of stigmella

Monophagous leaf-mining larvae of Stigmella (Lepidoptera

phagous leaf-mining larvae of Stigmella (Lepidoptera: Nepticulidae) on birch: pat-terns and differentiation in exploitation of the host. Holarct. Ecol. 10: 206-218. Patterns of larval coexistence, density and mortality of six birch feeding Stigmella leaf-miners were analysed in four field sites in the Netherlands. Larval feeding was

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Monophagous leaf‐mining larvae of Stigmella (Lepidoptera

Monophagous leaf‐mining larvae of Stigmella (Lepidoptera: Nepticulidae) on birch: patterns and differentiation in exploitation of the host June 2006 Ecography 10(3):206 218

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Monophagous leaf‐mining larvae of Stigmella (Lepidoptera

J. 1987. Monophagous leaf-mining larvae of Stigmella (Lepidoptera: Nepticulidae) on birch: patterns and differentiation in exploitation of the host. Holarct. Ecol. 10: 206-218. Patterns of larval coexistence, density and mortality of six birch feeding Stigmella leaf-miners were analysed in

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Phylogeny, classification and divergence times of pygmy

pygmy leaf-mining moths (Lepidoptera: Nepticulidae): (monophagous or oligophagous) angiosperm feeders. Neptic-ulidae are commonly called pygmy moths, because the adult Stigmellasashaileaf-mining larva in Tiliamaximowicziana, Japan (CD13040). (I) Stigmella

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CSIRO PUBLISHING Australian Journal of Zoology

Monophagous leaf-mining larvae of Stigmella (Lepidoptera: Nepticulidae) on birch: patterns and differentiation in exploitation of the host. Boomsma J. J., Timmermans H., Corvers C. P. M., Kabout J. Ecography. 1987 10(3). p.206. On the ecological role of insects in Australian eucalypt forests

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Phylogeny, classification and divergence times of pygmy

(H) Stigmella sashai leaf‐mining larva in Tilia maximowicziana, Japan (CD13040). (I) Stigmella anomalella leaf mine on Rosa sp., the Netherlands (CD12028). Ever since the erection of the genus Nepticula Heyden (Zeller, 1848 ; Stainton, 1849 ) a junior synonym of Stigmella Schrank (Wilkinson, 1978 ) the group has been recognized as a

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(PDF) Phylogeny, classification and divergence times of

(H) Stigmella sashai leaf-mining larva in Tilia maximowicziana, Japan (CD13040). (I) Stigmella anomalella leaf mine on Rosa sp., the Netherlands (CD12028).

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leaf mines on Beech earthstar

Stigmella tityrella: This moth’s larval leaf mines featured in last week’s post about green islands.The gallery (like a corridor) mine is usually compact and angular and, in particular, the larva stays between the veins when creating its mine that is the feature I find helps most with its identification.

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Insects on willows: leaf miners JMEG

Leaf-mining moths (Lepidoptera) Lepidopteran leaf miners on willows represent many different moth families. Below is just one example. Stigmella salicis (Lepidoptera: Nepticulidae) A small leaf-mining moth which prefers willow species with hairy and rough leaves. Mine and larva of Stigmella salicis on Salix cinerea. Sawfly leaf miners

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IDENTIFICATION OF LEAF-MINING LEPIDOPTERA

THE IDENTIFICATION OF LEAF-MINING LEPIDOPTERA INTRODUCTION The aim of this booklet is to enable the user to identify most of the leaf-mining lepidoptera. It is not possible to cover all the leaf-mining species in such a small booklet, however over 90% of the true mining species should be identifiable with its use.

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Stigmella samiatella UKMoths

The larva creates a quite long and contorted gallery mine in oak (Quercus) or sweet chestnut (Castanea sativa), with the frass in a narrow central line towards the last quarter of its length. There are two generations, creating leafmines in June/July and September/October,

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Rose Leaf Miner Stigmella anomalella NatureSpot

The larva mines the leaves of roses, both cultivated and wild varieties. The mine is a long, sinuous gallery which often crosses back over itself. The frass is initially green and cloudy, filling the mine, but later is a thick black central line.

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Stigmella ruficapitella Plant Parasites of Europe

larva. Yellow, head light brown (Borkowski, 1972b); Gustafsson & van Nieukerken (1990a) give a detailed description. synonyms. Nepticula ruficapitella. notes. Stigmella mines in general are variable, and this applies in particular to the oak-inhabiting species.

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Bramble Leaf Mining Moths Stigmella aurella UK Safari

Quick Facts. Scientific name: Stigmella aurella Size: Wingspan approx 6mm Distribution: Found throughout the UK Months seen: April to September.The leaf mines made by the larvae can be found at any time of the year Habitat: Hedgerows, woodland edges and bramble thickets Food: Larvae feed on bramble leaves Special features: The adult moth is grey-brown in colour with a metallic sheen, a

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Stigmella suberivora UKMoths

A bivoltine species with larvae mining leaves of Evergreen Oak (Quercus ilex) during mid-summer and again during the winter-spring period. It is found mainly in southern England but apparently rather local. The eggs are laid on the upper surface of the leaves, and the yellow larva creates a fairly broad mine almost filled with frass.

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Do leaf-mining Nepticulidae occur in the natural but so

From the high Andes of Peru, we describe a new species Stigmella polylepiella Diškus & Stonis, sp. nov., whose larvae throughout all instars are leaf-miners in leaves of Polylepis racemosa Ruiz & Pav. and spin a unique shaped cocoon inside the leaf-mine.

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Influences of leaf-mining insects on their host plants: A

Influences of leaf-mining insects on their host plants: A review.— Leaf-mining insects are an herbivore group whose larvae live and feed inside plant leaves. Leaf mines are distinct marks on leaves and can provide much information on insect-plant relationships. Most leaf miners are monophagous

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Stigmella microtheriella [Lepidoptera: Nepticulidae] in

Sometimes there can be several larvae mining the same leaf . The mine is illustrated in the Encyclopedia of Life. Larva: The larvae of moths have a head capsule and chewing mouthparts with opposable mandibles (see video of a gracillarid larva feeding),

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Leafmine/Leaf miners and their host plants Bugwoodwiki

Some lepidopteran leaf miner can compensate the negative effect of the early leaf fall. This phenomenon can be observed on the leaf mined by Stigmella tityrella (see page). Second generation larvae of this species mine until late autumn. Larvae continue feeding even on fallen, yellowing leaves keeping the tissues around the mine green.

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Insects on willows: leaf miners JMEG

Leaf-mining moths (Lepidoptera) Lepidopteran leaf miners on willows represent many different moth families. Below is just one example. Stigmella salicis (Lepidoptera: Nepticulidae) A small leaf-mining moth which prefers willow species with hairy and rough leaves. Mine and larva of Stigmella salicis on Salix cinerea. Sawfly leaf miners

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leaf mines earthstar

Those blotches are actually leaf mines, home to the larvae of Cameraria ohridella, the Horse chestnut leaf-mining moth (the brown blobs in the mines). According to the UK moths website. This species was discovered near Macedonia in 1985, and since then has spread rapidly to other countries in Europe.

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Insects on birch: leaf miners JMEG

Leaf mining moths (Lepidoptera) Leaf-mining moths on birches belong to over 15 genera in many lepidopteran families. Eriocrania species (Lepidoptera: Eriocraniidae) Several leaf-mining Eriocrania species live on Finnish Betula species. The species can sometimes be separated on the basis of the shape and the location of the start point of the mine.

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