Revision of the stonefly family Nemouridae (Plecoptera)
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Revision of the stonefly family Nemouridae (Plecoptera) a study of the world fauna at the generic level by Richard W. Baumann

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Published by Smithsonian Institution Press in Washington .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Nemouridae.,
  • Insects -- Classification.

Book details:

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 38-43.

StatementRichard W. Baumann.
SeriesSmithsonian contributions to zoology ; no. 211, Smithsonian contributions to zoology ;, no. 211.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQL1 .S54 no. 211, QL505.3.N4 .S54 no. 211
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 74 p. :
Number of Pages74
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL4855404M
LC Control Number75619077

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Nemouridae: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Baumann, Richard W. Revision of the stonefly family Nemouridae (Plecoptera). Washington: Smithsonian Institution Press, (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource. Nemouridae Classification: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Baumann, Richard W. Revision of the stonefly family Nemouridae (Plecoptera) (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors / Contributors. A Revision of the Stonefly Genus Taenionema (Plecoptera: Taeniopterygidae) Jean A. Stanger and Richard W. Baumann Department of Zoology Monte L. Bean Life Science Museum, Brigham Young University, Provo, Utah ABSTRACT Thirteen species of Taenionema are currently recognized. One species is known. Members of the stonefly family Nemouridae (order Plecoptera). Stoneflies. Members of the stonefly family Nemouridae (order Plecoptera). Stoneflies Search within book. Type for suggestions. Table of contents Previous. Page Navigate to page number. of Next. About this reference work.

revision of the world Nemouridae, and illustrations. Revision of the stonefly family. Nemouridae (Plecoptera): A study of the world. fauna at the generic level. Smithsonian. Pictures of 6 Stonefly Specimens in the Family Nemouridae: Specimen Page: 1 2 Female Amphinemura (Tiny Winter Blacks) Stonefly Adult View 5 Pictures A few of these tiny stoneflies were among the only species of aquatic insect adults in the air on this particular afternoon, with most of the action coming from a species of Epeorus mayfly. Revision of the stonefly family Nemouridae (Plecoptera): a study of the world fauna at the generic level. Smithsonian Contributions to Zoology () DeWalt & Grubbs. Updates to the stonefly fauna of Illinois and Indiana. Illiesia, International Journal of Stonefly Research (Illiesia) 7(3) Revision of the Stonefly Family Nemouridae (Plecoptera): A Study of the World Fauna at the Generic Level. Washington, USA: Smithsonian Institution Press. Chaisamsaeng, P. (). Species Diversity of stoneflies (Plecoptera) in Yakruae and Phromlaeng Streams, Nam Nao National Park. Master of Science Thesis in Biology, Graduate School, Khon Kaen.

revision of the North American stonefly nymph book. Finally, the excellent illustrations were made by Jean S tanger Leavitt. Literature Cited Baumann, R.W. Revision of the stonefly family Nemouridae (Plecoptera): a study of the world fauna at the generic level. Smithsonian Contributions to Zoology Federal Register. Members of the stonefly family Nemouridae (order Plecoptera). See also, STONEFLIES. Members of the stonefly family Nemouridae (order Plecoptera). See also, STONEFLIES. Search within book. Type for suggestions. Table of contents Previous. Page Navigate to page number. of Next. About this reference work. Baumann,RW Revision of the stonefly family Nemouridae (Plecoptera): A study of the world fauna at the generic level. Smithsonian Contributions Zoology , The Nemouridae are a family of stoneflies containing more than described species, occurring primarily in the Holarctic region. Members of this family are commonly known as spring stoneflies or brown fishermen often refer to these insects as tiny winter blacks.. Although these insects use a wide range of flowing-water habitats, they tend to be most prevalent in smaller streams.