Last edited by Natilar
Sunday, August 2, 2020 | History

1 edition of The fungus gnats of North America, part II found in the catalog.

The fungus gnats of North America, part II

by O. A. Johannsen

  • 260 Want to read
  • 6 Currently reading

Published by Maine Agricultural Experiment Station in Orono .
Written in English

    Subjects:
  • Mycetophilidae,
  • Diptera

  • Edition Notes

    Other titlesMycetophilidae of North America., Sciophilinae.
    Statement[O.A. Johannsen]
    SeriesBulletin / Maine Agricultural Experiment Station -- no. 180
    The Physical Object
    Paginationp. 126-192, [4] leaves of plates :
    Number of Pages192
    ID Numbers
    Open LibraryOL25618876M
    OCLC/WorldCa20140581

      Evidence from recent research combined with an evaluation of the literature indicates thatArisaema is adapted to pollination by fungus gnats. It apparently shares this peculiarity among aroids only with the distantly related genus addition to previous records from Japan and North America, systematic collections from nine Arisaema species during several expeditions in the . The housefly (Musca domestica) can be dangerous because it moves from person to food, drink, garbage, carrion, or transferring infective organisms from decomposing material or from infected people, houseflies are agents in transmitting typhoid, dysentery, cholera, summer diarrhea in children, and other intestinal virus- and bacteria-caused diseases.

      North America, but not northern or mountainous areas as preferred by s pecies of the subgenera Hemineurina and Coelosty lina. The pest species have be . A new Nearctic species of the fungus gnat genus Tetragoneura Winnertz, was discovered in western Michigan, USA. More than males and seven females of Tetragoneura lustra spec. nov. flew to a Malaise trap over the course of several years in an ecotone between swamp and second­growth forest. The new species resembles published accounts of Tetragoneura nitida Adams, , which is.

      1. Introduction. The adults of black fungus gnats (Diptera: Sciaroidea: Sciaridae) are mostly tiny flies with a slender dark-colored body, long legs and simple wings [1,2].They are widely distributed across the world, with > species [].Sciarids are found in various terrestrial habitats ranging from caves to high altitude mountains, but primarily in forests and other moist shady areas []. At night, the canyon walls glow with thousands of tiny blue lights. The lights are actually glow worms called fungus gnats. Other insects are attracted to the lights and get caught up in the web of Dismalites. Dismalites from Dismals Canyon’s Website. The dismalities are only found in Australia, New Zealand and in Dismals Canyon in North Alabama.


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The fungus gnats of North America, part II by O. A. Johannsen Download PDF EPUB FB2

Texts All Books All Texts latest This Just In Smithsonian Libraries FEDLINK (US) Genealogy Lincoln Collection. National Emergency Library. Top American Libraries Canadian Libraries Universal Library Community Texts Project Gutenberg Biodiversity Heritage Library Children's Library.

Open : The fungus gnats of North America, part II / Related Titles. Related/Analytical: Mycetophilidae of North America. Related/Analytical: Sciophilinae. Series: Bulletin / Maine Agricultural Experiment Station. The fungus gnats of North America, part IV / Related Titles.

Related/Analytical: Mycetophilidae of North America. Series: Bulletin / Maine Agricultural Experiment Station ; no. Johannsen, O.

(Oskar Augustus), Type. Book Material. The fungus gnats of North America, part III / By. Johannsen, O. (Oskar Augustus), Publication Details. Orono:Maine Agricultural Experiment Station, If you are generating a PDF of a journal article or book chapter, please feel free to enter the title and author information.

The information you enter here will be stored in. Cover title Caption title: The Mycetophilidae of North America. Part III, The MycetophilinaePages: Cover title Caption title: The Mycetophilidae of North America.

Part IV Includes index to parts I-IV. Black fungus gnats of Central America. Part I. (Diptera, Sciaridae) With 46 figures W e r n e r M o h r ig Summary The material of this first part on Sciaridae of Central America was collected in The fungus gnats of North America localities in Costa Rica and Honduras.

51 species of 21 genera were identified. 38 species, 4 genera and 3 subgenera are described for the. Cover title Caption title: The Mycetophilidae of North Amercia.

Part I "Distributed March "--Cover. Glowworm or glow-worm is the common name for various groups of insect larvae and adult larviform females that glow through include the European common glow-worm and other members of the Lampyridae, but bioluminescence also occurs in the families Elateridae, Phengodidae, and Rhagophthalmidae among beetles; as well as members of the genera Arachnocampa.

New Black Fungus Gnats (Diptera, Sciaridae) of North America. Part III. Genera Camptochaeta Hippa & Vilkamaa, Claustropyga Hippa, Vilkamaa & Mohrig and Dichopygina Vilkamaa, Hippa & Komarova. Four new Nearctic species of the fungus gnat genus Tetragoneura Winnertz, were discovered in eastern North America.

Tetragoneura polyspina Taber is known from Canada and the northern United. The fungus gnats of North America. The Mycetophilidae of North America.

Johannsen, O.A. The fungus gnats of North America. The Mycetophilidae of North America. Part II. Bull. Maine agric. Exp. Stn Ser. 2, A text book for physicians.

However, fungus gnats, also known as soil gnats, resemble small mosquitoes and measure just 1/16 to 1/8-inch in length. As fungus gnats are weak fliers, they will remain somewhat stationary and are often only discovered when they are disturbed from resting on the soil surface of potted plants, wet bags of soil, and compost piles.

Fungus gnats of North America, part IV. Orono: Maine Agricultural Experiment Station, (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, State or province government publication: Document Type: Book: All Authors / Contributors: O A Johannsen.

FIGURE 6 in New Black Fungus Gnats (Diptera, Sciaridae) of North America. Part II. Genus Bradysiopsis Tuomikoski, Download PDF: Sorry, we are unable to provide the full text but you may find it at the following location(s): ersitylibrary (external link).

About the fungus gnat Although fungus gnats are very similar to fruit flies, there are several differences that set them apart. Unlike the fruit fly, the fungus gnat is skinny and black, asserted the Massachusetts Government Executive Office of Energy and Environmental Affairs. In size, they are about 1 millimeter and in habits, they are very similar to the classic gnat.

Ellen Kauschke's 14 research works with 54 citations and 1, reads, including: Black fungus gnats (Diptera: Sciaridae) of Queensland, Australia. Part II. Genus Pseudolycoriella Menzel & Mohrig,   Adult fungus gnats are about 1 ⁄ 10 to 1 ⁄ 8 inch long, slender, somewhat mosquito-like, with dark-colored antennae and delicate with long legs.

Some species are gray to black in color, while others are orange-to-yellowish in color. Identification can be made by the vein patterns in the single pair of wings, which may be smoke-colored or light in color. Black fungus gnats (Diptera: Sciaridae) of Queensland, Australia.

Part I. Genera Chaetosciara Frey, Corynoptera Winnertz, Cratyna Winnertz, Epidapus Haliday, Keilbachia Mohrig, Lobosciara Steffan, Phytosciara Frey and Scatopsciara Edwards. Part II by Alvah Peterson. Vol Page New North American Fungus Gnats (Mycetophilidæ) Vol Page Note on Giant Swallow-Tail Butterfly in New Jersey.

Vol Page If you are generating a PDF of a journal article or book chapter, please feel. The primary way that fungus gnats affect your plants is through their larvae.

They lay eggs in your growing medium. Once they hatch, the larvae will attach to the roots of your plants and drain them of nutrients. Although the larvae are the main negative actors, adult fungus gnats can carry disease, especially fungal diseases.Additional Physical Format: Online version: Johannsen, O.

A. (Oskar Augustus), Fungus gnats of North America. Orono: [University of Maine],