Calliphora


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Related to Calliphora: Calliphora vicina, Calliphora vomitoria
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Noun1.Calliphora - type genus of the Calliphoridae: blowflies
arthropod genus - a genus of arthropods
blow fly, blowfly - large usually hairy metallic blue or green fly; lays eggs in carrion or dung or wounds
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References in periodicals archive ?
Specimen NA 1 Blood 1 2 Fly larvae (unidentified species, n [approximately equal to] 20) 1 3 House fly (Musca domestica) 1 4 Unidentified species in the family Calliphoridae 1 5 Calliphora vicina 2 6 Green bottle fly and eggs (Lucilia sericata) 2 7 Lucilia sericata larva NA 8 Meat and fruit Collection batch no.
Orientacion quimica de Macrocheles muscaedomesticae Scopoli (Acari: Macrochelidae) y percepcion a distancia de posturas de Musca domestica (Diptera: Muscidae) y Calliphora vicina (Diptera: Calliphoridae).
melanogaster), blowflies (Calliphora erythrocephala), and houseflies (Musca domestica)) as well as American cockroaches (Periplaneta americana) and honeybees (Apis mellifera) exhibit an axially symmetrical quadramodal pattern of response (e.g.
Pachycrepoideus vindemmiae is considered a parasitoid of pupae of a great number of Diptera, including species of the generaAnastrepha, Calliphora, Ceratitis, Chrysomya, Drosophila, Fannia, Haematobia, Hylemya, Lucilia, Megaselia, Musca, Ophyra, Ornidia, Oxysarcodexia, Palaeosepsis, Paratheresia, Phaenicia, Phormia, Poecilosomella, Peckia,
Phototaxis in the walking male and female fly (Calliphora erythrocephala Meig.).
Calliphora vicina (Robineau-Desvoidy), Calliphora vomitoria (Linnaeus), Lucilia sericata (Meigen) and Lucilia richardsi (Collin) (Diptera: Calliphoridae) were identified.
Lifetime reproductive output of Calliphora vicina and Lucilia sericata in outdoor caged and field populations; flight vs.
Brandmayr, "A case of Calliphora vicina RobineauDesvoidy, 1830 (Diptera, Calliphoridae) breeding in a human corpse in Calabria (southern Italy)," Legal Medicine, vol.
Flies of the order Diptera are responsible for myiasis that belongs to genera Sarcophaga and Calliphora; among them, the Syrphidae family includes Eristalis genus, which has largely been dealt with in medicine [3].
In most of these cases there were predisposing conditions such as trauma or neoplasm that led to secondary facultative cerebral myiasis by species typically used for maggot therapy (Calliphora vomitoria and Phaenicia sericata) [3, 5].