The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera, Apoidea) by Paul David Hurd

Cover of: The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera, Apoidea) | Paul David Hurd

Published by Smithsonian Institution Press in Washington .

Written in English

Read online

Places:

  • Southwest, New.

Subjects:

  • Bees -- Southwest, New,
  • Insect-plant relationships -- Southwest, New,
  • Creosote bush,
  • Insects -- Southwest, New

Edition Notes

Bibliography: p. 70-74.

Book details

StatementPaul D. Hurd, Jr., and E. Gorton Linsley.
SeriesSmithsonian contributions to zoology ; no. 193, Smithsonian contributions to zoology ;, no. 193.
ContributionsLinsley, E. Gorton 1910- joint author.
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQL1 .S54 no. 193, QL568.A6 .S54 no. 193
The Physical Object
Paginationiii, 74 p. :
Number of Pages74
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5058762M
LC Control Number74022289

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Larrea Bees: Additional Physical Format: Online version: Hurd, Paul D. (Paul David), Principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera, Apoidea) (OCoLC) Material Type: Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Book, Internet Resource: All Authors.

Larrea Bees: Additional Physical Format: Print version: Hurd, Paul D. (Paul David), Principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera, Apoidea) (DLC) (OCoLC) Material Type: Document, Government publication, National government publication, Internet resource: Document Type: Internet Resource.

distribution of the principal Z-arrai-visiting bees of the southwestern United States. The known occur-rences of certain selected species are shown on the maps (Figures ) with solid circles against the generalized distribution (stippling) of Larrea in the southwestern United States.

ACKNOWLEDGMENTS.—This is one of a series of. The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera, Apoidea) Login.

The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera, Apoidea) Login. The Principal Larrea Bees of the Southwestern United States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea) Hurd Jr., Paul D.; Linsley, E. Gorton Published by Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington D.C. The principal contributions of Henry Walter Bates to a knowledge of the butterflies and longicorn beetles of the Amazon Valley: The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera, Apoidea) Robert Leslie Usinger: autobiography of an entomologist.

Principal sunflower bees of North America with emphasis on the Southwestern United States (Hymenoptera, Apoidea) (Smithsonian contributions to zoology ; no.

) [Paul David Hurd] on *FREE* shipping on qualifying offers. Principal sunflower bees of North America with emphasis on the Southwestern United States (Hymenoptera. Part of the Topics in Geobiology book series (TGBI, volume 4) Jr., and Linsley, E. G.,The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern united States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea W.

G.,Development of vegetation and climate in the southwestern United States, Science – PubMed CrossRef Google Scholar. Vogel, St.,   The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States Search ADS Hurd. PD, LaBerge. WE, Linsley. Principal sunflower bees of North America with emphasis on the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea).

Hurd, P.D., Jr., Linsley, E.G. b The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea) Smithsonian Contributions in Zoology 1 74 Google Scholar Kim, H.H.

Urban heat-island International Journal of Remote Sensing 13 Google Scholar. Despite increasing and overwhelming evidence of declines in multiple native bee species (Colla and PackerGrixti et al.Cameron et al.Burkle et al.Scheper et al.Koh et al.Arbetman et al.

) there is still not an effective monitoring scheme for the approximately 4, species of native, wild bees in the United States. A classification of nest architecture of bees in the tribe Augochlorini (Hymenoptera: Halictidae; Halictinae), with descriptions of a Brazilian nest of Rhynocorynura inflaticeps.

Biotropica 11 (1): 28–37 [] (Nest) Hurd Jr., P. & Linsley, E. The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea).

The Principal Larrea Bees of the Southwestern United States (with E. Linsley) Smithson. Contrib. Zool.: Curator, Department of Entomology, NMNH Catalog of Hymenoptera in America North of Mexico (co-editor and author of Apoidea section) Smithsonian Institution Press.

Hurd PD, Linsley EG () The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea). Smithsonian Contributions to Zoology, no. Johansen CA () Pesticides and pollinators. Principal components analysis showed that size and shape of the male's paramere differed among phenotypes.

The Principal Larrea Bees of the Southwestern United States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea. The Principal Larrea Bees of the Southwestern United States (with E.

Linsley) Smithsonian Contributions to Zoology: ; ; Curator, Department of Entomology, NMNH; ; Catalog of Hymenoptera in America North of Mexico (co-editor and author of Apoidea section) Smithsonian Institution Press;   Some insects other than bees associated with Larrea tridentata in the southwestern United States Hurd, P.D.; Linsley, E.G.

The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea). The bees actively visited the fruits at all daylight hours from to To check if bumble bees were foraging at night, observations of fruit were made on July 24 and 25 at about and.

Cheatham is the principal author of The Useful Wild Plants of Texas, the Southeastern and Southwestern United States, the Southern Plains, and Northern Mexico, an encyclopedia of some 3, plants native to the region.

(The second volume of the volume set has just been published.). The Bees in Your Backyard provides an engaging introduction to the roughly 4, different bee species found in the United States and Canada, dispelling common myths about bees while offering essential tips for telling them apart in the field.

The book features more than stunning color photos of the bees living all around us—in our gardens and parks, along nature trails, and in the wild.

from studies made in the southwestern United States. It is concluded day suggests that nectar remains the principal reward available at that time.

On the other hand, Barrows () reports that the flower buds of the taking pollen from Larrea may be the first bees to arrive at the plants. Perdita larreae [3] [4] [5] är en biart som beskrevs av Theodore Dru Alison Cockerell Perdita larreae ingår i släktet Perdita och familjen grävbin.

[6] [7] Inga underarter finns listade i Catalogue of Life. [6]Arten förekommer i södra Nordamerika. Arten föredrar blommor från släktet Larrea i familjen pockenholtsväxter; den är dock inte specialicerad till en familj av och E.

Gorton Linsley (). "The Principal Larrea Bees of the Southwestern United States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea)" (PDF, 40,6. The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States. Smithsonian Contributions to Zoology Grimaldi, D.

and Engel, M.S. Evolution of the Insects. Cambridge University Press. ISBN The Bees of the World, C. Michener () Monographia Apum Angliae, William Kirby () External links. In the United States, there are about species of bees. On a global scale, there are approximat named species, but it is likely that as many as 40, different species exist.

Ecology. Bees, a highly successful group derived from wasps, live in almost all terrestrial habitats within our region. Bumble Bees of North America is the first comprehensive guide to North American bumble bees to be published in more than a century.

Richly illustrated with color photographs, diagrams, range maps, and graphs of seasonal activity patterns, this guide allows amateur and professional naturalists to identify all 46 bumble bee species found north of. The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States. Smithsonian Contributions to Zoology ↑ Ingram, Jay The Barmaid's Brain, Aurum Press,pp ↑ Deciphering the Mystery of Bee Flight Caltech Media Relations.

Nov. 29, Retrieved↑ Wilson, Bee (). Bee is any member of a group of ab known species of winged insects of the superfamily Apoidea of the order Hymenoptera, an order that includes the closely related ants and wasps.

Although bees are often defined as all the insects comprising Apoidea, they now are generally seen as a monophyletic lineage within this superfamily comprising the unranked taxon name Anthophila, with the. Creosote bush, also known as greasewood, is the common name for a genus of bushes known as Larrea.

This evergreen bush can be found in hot and dry regions throughout the U.S. Creosote can live up to years and is known for its astringent odor, especially when wet or burning. The principal "Larrea" bees of the southwestern United States.

"Smithsonian Contributions to Zoology" ], and a similar pattern is seen in sunflower s, aster s, mesquite, etc.) Solitary bees create nests in hollow reed s or twigs, holes in wood, or, most commonly, in tunnels in the ground. The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern united States (Hymenop- tera: Apoidea).

Smith. Cont. Zool. HURD, P. D., JR., W. LABERGE, AND E. LINSLEY Principal sunflower bees of North America with emphasis on the ===== Miller & Davis - Insects associated with Malacothrix southwestern United States (Hymenoptera.

Hurd PD Jr, Linsley EG. The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera: Apoidea). Smithsonian Contribution to Zoology 1– - Illiger K. William Kirby’s Familien der bienenartigen Insekten mit Zusätzen, Nachweisungen und Bemerkungen.

Magazin Insektenk 5: 28– - Jaycox ER. Larrea tridentata (Zygophyllaceae), commonly known as creosote bush, is a drought-tolerant evergreen shrub species that is one of the most widely distributed plants found in arid areas of the southwestern United States such as the Mojave Desert. California’s Central Valley is not a hotspot for bee or butterfly biodiversity compared to the southwestern deserts or even the Coast Ranges.

D., and E. Linsley The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States (Hymenoptera, Apoidea). Smithsonian Institution Press, Washington.

Roberts, R. Bees of. Bees and angiosperms have shared a long and intertwined evolutionary history and their interactions have resulted in remarkable adaptations. Yet, at a time when the “pollination crisis” is of major concern as natural populations of both wild and honey bees (Apis mellifera L., ) face alarming decline rates at a worldwide scale, there are important gaps in our understanding of the.

to await bees when they make a nectar visit, grabbing onto the bee and being carried back to the nest (4). In some meloid species, the beetle larvae crawl around on the ground in search of bees’ nests, whereas in others the female meloid lays her eggs near the entrance of 2 Mojave National Preserve Science Newsletter April Figure 4.

Daħla. In-naħal huma adattati biex jieklu n-nettaru u l-pollin, l-ewwel wieħed l-iżjed bħala sors ta' enerġija u t-tieni għal proteini u nutrijenti oħra li fih.Ħafna mill-pollin jintuża bħala ikel -naħal għandhom proboxxidi ("ilsien" kumpless) li jippermettilhom jiksbu n-nettaru mill-fjuri.Għandhom antenni li kważi f'kollha huma magħmulin minn il segment fl.

The principal Larrea bees of the southwestern United States. Smithsonian Contributions to Zoology ↑ Deciphering the Mystery of Bee Flight Caltech Media Relations. Nov. 29, RetrievedReferences Edit. From NPR's All Things Considered, Ma Wilson, Bee (). The Hive: The Story Of The Honeybee.

London. Thorp, R.W. Systematics and ecology of bees of the subgenus Diandrena (Hymenoptera: Andrenidae). University of California Publications in Entomology 1– Van Devender, T.R.

Late Quaternary vegetation and climate of the Sonoran Desert, United States. Template:Sprotect2 Bees are flying insects closely related to wasps and ants, and are known for their role in pollination and for producing honey and beeswax. Bees are a monophyletic lineage within the superfamily Apoidea, presently classified by the unranked taxon name Anthophila.

There are nea known species of bees in seven to nine recognized families,1 though many are undescribed. For most bees, pollen is the principal protein source; it is collected and carried to the nest as food for larvae and is also eaten by adults, especially females producing eggs.

the area and season under study. For example, about 22 species ofbees collect pollen only from Larrea divaricata in the southwestern United States (Hurd and Linsley.The History of Bees Maja Lunde (transl., Diane Oatley), Touchstone pp.

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