tree cricket

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Noun1.Tree cricket - pale arboreal American cricket noted for loud stridulationtree cricket - pale arboreal American cricket noted for loud stridulation
cricket - leaping insect; male makes chirping noises by rubbing the forewings together
genus Oecanthus, Oecanthus - tree crickets
Oecanthus fultoni, snowy tree cricket - pale yellowish tree cricket widely distributed in North America
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References in periodicals archive ?
Collins N, van den Berghe E, Carson L (2014) Two new species of Neoxabea, three new species of Oecanthus, and documentation of two other species in Nicaragua (Orthoptera: Gryllidae: Oecanthinae).
Author's note: A bit of internet research helped us identify our perpetrator as a male tree cricket, a hard-to-see, but vociferous member of the family Gryllidae (true crickets), subfamily Oecanthinae (tree crickets), and genus Oecanthus (common tree crickets).
The vast majority of prey were adult tree crickets (Gryllidae: Oecanthinae; Oecanthus), although nymphal tree crickets and katydids (Tettigoniidae: Conocephalinae) also occurred among provisions.
In comparison to field crickets (Orthoptera: Gryllidae: Gryllinae), ground crickets (Orthoptera: Gryllidae: Nemobiinae), and tree crickets (Orthoptera: Gryllidae: Oecanthinae), the acoustics and behavior of scaly crickets have received little attention.
Specificity in the response of the female tree crickets (Orthoptera, Gryllidae, Oecanthinae) to calling songs of the males.
Diagnosis.--According to the current listing on The Orthoptera Species File (OSF), there are nine genera of Oecanthinae worldwide, but only two occur in the U.S.
Mechanisms of female mate choice in the black-horned tree cricket Oecanthus nigricornis (Orthoptera: Gryllidae: Oecanthinae).
oecanthinae. com and Singing Insects of North America: crickets and katydids (SINA).
In May of 2009, one of us (NC) organized a field trip to find two species of Oecanthinae known in the United States only from the lower Rio Grande valley and not collected there in more than 50 y.
Among the three distinct radiations of Hawaiian crickets (in the subfamilies Trigonidiinae, Oecanthinae, and Nemobiinae) the swordtail crickets (Trigonidiinae) represent the largest, with more than 150 species currently hypothesized (Otte 1994).