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Mature larvae and nesting biologies of bees currently assigned to the Osmiini (Apoidea, Megachilidae)
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Title

Mature larvae and nesting biologies of bees currently assigned to the Osmiini (Apoidea, Megachilidae)

Title Variants:

Alternative: Larvae and nesting of Osmiini

Related Titles

Series: American Museum novitates, no. 3864

By




Genre

Book

Material Type

Published material

Publication info

New York, NY :American Museum of Natural History,[2016]

Subjects

Bees , Behavior , Classification , Insects , Larvae , Nests , Osmiini

DOI

https://doi.org/10.1206/3864.1

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Title

Mature larvae and nesting biologies of bees currently assigned to the Osmiini (Apoidea, Megachilidae)

Title Variants:

Alternative: Larvae and nesting of Osmiini

Related Titles

Series: American Museum novitates, no. 3864

By

Rozen, Jerome G., Jr. (Jerome George), 1928- , author

Praz, Christophe J. , author

Genre

Book

Material Type

Published material

Publication info

New York, NY :American Museum of Natural History,[2016]

Notes:

Caption title.

"September 27, 2016."

Local PDF available in high- and low-resolution versions.

The purpose of this study is to describe the mature larvae of all taxa of the tribe Osmiini (Megachilidae) whose postdefecating larvae have been collected and are available. The hope is that data uncovered will eventually lead to a better understanding of the interrelationships of included taxa and of their anatomies, behaviors, and ecologies (i.e., their natural histories). The species included are representatives of the following taxa: Ashmeadiella, Atoposmia, Chelostoma, Heriades, Hoplitis, and Osmia (Hoplosmia). We also include recently described larval representatives of Haetosmia and Ochreriades. Because of its large size and diversity, the genus Osmia alone (with the exception of the subgenus Hoplosmia) is allocated to a separate future investigation. Larvae of the tribe share many features with one another and also with other members of the Megachilidae. Anatomical structures of larval Osmiini whereby they can be differentiated from other megachilids were not identified. However, most (though not all) members of the tribe fall into one of three main subgroups on the basis of: (1) body form, (2) presence or absence of middorsal, intersegmental tubercles on basal abdominal segments 1-5, and (3) the depth of intersegmental constrictions. In the process of gathering specimens the authors uncovered new information concerning nesting biology with respect to nest location and structure and to cocoon structure and function. These data were derived from the authors' own field studies as well as from specimens and field data collected through the years by others.

Subjects

Bees , Behavior , Classification , Insects , Larvae , Nests , Osmiini

Call Number

QL1 .A436 no.3864 2016

Language

English

Identifiers:

OCLC: 959283851

DOI

https://doi.org/10.1206/3864.1

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Download MODS

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<note>The purpose of this study is to describe the mature larvae of all taxa of the tribe Osmiini (Megachilidae) whose postdefecating larvae have been collected and are available. The hope is that data uncovered will eventually lead to a better understanding of the interrelationships of included taxa and of their anatomies, behaviors, and ecologies (i.e., their natural histories). The species included are representatives of the following taxa: Ashmeadiella, Atoposmia, Chelostoma, Heriades, Hoplitis, and Osmia (Hoplosmia). We also include recently described larval representatives of Haetosmia and Ochreriades. Because of its large size and diversity, the genus Osmia alone (with the exception of the subgenus Hoplosmia) is allocated to a separate future investigation. Larvae of the tribe share many features with one another and also with other members of the Megachilidae. Anatomical structures of larval Osmiini whereby they can be differentiated from other megachilids were not identified. However, most (though not all) members of the tribe fall into one of three main subgroups on the basis of: (1) body form, (2) presence or absence of middorsal, intersegmental tubercles on basal abdominal segments 1-5, and (3) the depth of intersegmental constrictions. In the process of gathering specimens the authors uncovered new information concerning nesting biology with respect to nest location and structure and to cocoon structure and function. These data were derived from the authors&#39; own field studies as well as from specimens and field data collected through the years by others.</note>
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Download BibTeX citations

@book{bhl263244,
title = {Mature larvae and nesting biologies of bees currently assigned to the Osmiini (Apoidea, Megachilidae) },
volume = {no. 3864},
copyright = {In copyright. Digitized with the permission of the rights holder.},
url = {https://www.biodiversitylibrary.org/item/263244},
note = {https://www.biodiversitylibrary.org/bibliography/156914 --- Caption title. --- "September 27, 2016." --- Local PDF available in high- and low-resolution versions. --- The purpose of this study is to describe the mature larvae of all taxa of the tribe Osmiini (Megachilidae) whose postdefecating larvae have been collected and are available. The hope is that data uncovered will eventually lead to a better understanding of the interrelationships of included taxa and of their anatomies, behaviors, and ecologies (i.e., their natural histories). The species included are representatives of the following taxa: Ashmeadiella, Atoposmia, Chelostoma, Heriades, Hoplitis, and Osmia (Hoplosmia). We also include recently described larval representatives of Haetosmia and Ochreriades. Because of its large size and diversity, the genus Osmia alone (with the exception of the subgenus Hoplosmia) is allocated to a separate future investigation. Larvae of the tribe share many features with one another and also with other members of the Megachilidae. Anatomical structures of larval Osmiini whereby they can be differentiated from other megachilids were not identified. However, most (though not all) members of the tribe fall into one of three main subgroups on the basis of: (1) body form, (2) presence or absence of middorsal, intersegmental tubercles on basal abdominal segments 1-5, and (3) the depth of intersegmental constrictions. In the process of gathering specimens the authors uncovered new information concerning nesting biology with respect to nest location and structure and to cocoon structure and function. These data were derived from the authors' own field studies as well as from specimens and field data collected through the years by others.},
publisher = {New York, NY :American Museum of Natural History,},
author = {Rozen, Jerome G., (Jerome George), Jr. and Praz, Christophe J.},
year = {2016},
pages = {48},
keywords = {Bees|Behavior|Classification|Insects|Larvae|Nests|Osmiini|},
}

Download RIS citations

TY - BOOK
TI - Mature larvae and nesting biologies of bees currently assigned to the Osmiini (Apoidea, Megachilidae)
VL - no. 3864
UR - https://www.biodiversitylibrary.org/item/263244
PB - American Museum of Natural History,
CY - New York, NY :
PY - 2016
N1 - Caption title. --- "September 27, 2016." --- Local PDF available in high- and low-resolution versions. --- The purpose of this study is to describe the mature larvae of all taxa of the tribe Osmiini (Megachilidae) whose postdefecating larvae have been collected and are available. The hope is that data uncovered will eventually lead to a better understanding of the interrelationships of included taxa and of their anatomies, behaviors, and ecologies (i.e., their natural histories). The species included are representatives of the following taxa: Ashmeadiella, Atoposmia, Chelostoma, Heriades, Hoplitis, and Osmia (Hoplosmia). We also include recently described larval representatives of Haetosmia and Ochreriades. Because of its large size and diversity, the genus Osmia alone (with the exception of the subgenus Hoplosmia) is allocated to a separate future investigation. Larvae of the tribe share many features with one another and also with other members of the Megachilidae. Anatomical structures of larval Osmiini whereby they can be differentiated from other megachilids were not identified. However, most (though not all) members of the tribe fall into one of three main subgroups on the basis of: (1) body form, (2) presence or absence of middorsal, intersegmental tubercles on basal abdominal segments 1-5, and (3) the depth of intersegmental constrictions. In the process of gathering specimens the authors uncovered new information concerning nesting biology with respect to nest location and structure and to cocoon structure and function. These data were derived from the authors' own field studies as well as from specimens and field data collected through the years by others.
AU - Rozen, Jerome G., (Jerome George), Jr.
AU - Praz, Christophe J.
KW - Bees
KW - Behavior
KW - Classification
KW - Insects
KW - Larvae
KW - Nests
KW - Osmiini
ER -