stable fly

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Related to Stomoxys calcitrans: stable flies

stable fly

n.
A fly (Stomoxys calcitrans) that sucks the blood of domestic animals and humans.

stable fly

n
(Animals) a blood-sucking muscid fly, Stomoxys calcitrans, that attacks man and domestic animals

sta′ble fly`


n.
a two-winged fly, Stomoxys calcitrans, having the mouthparts adapted for biting: a common household and stable pest.
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References in periodicals archive ?
Known scientifically as Stomoxys calcitrans, the stable fly hangs out almost anywhere that horses, cattle and other agricultural animals can be found.
Biological control of Musca domestica and Stomoxys calcitrans by mass releases of the parasitoid Spalangia cameroni on two Norwegian pig farms.
Activity of pupal parasitoids of the stable fly Stomoxys calcitrans and prevalence of entomopathogenic fungi in the stable fly and the house fly Musca domestica in Denmark.
The two most common flies that farmers deal with are the housefly, Musca domestica, and the biting stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans.
A biting insect that feeds on blood, the stable fly, Stomoxys calcitrans, can create open lesions on the animals.
Especificamente para este tipo de alternativa: "Se comprobo actividad antihelmintica frente a Fasciola hepatica, Ascaridia galli y larvas de Stomoxys calcitrans del compuesto activo pinocembrine (5,7-dihydroxiflavanona), aislado por el fraccionamiento en cromatografia de capa fina (TLC) de un extracto de partes aereas de la planta, obtenido con acetona" (14).
Stomoxys calcitrans (Linneaus) (Diptera: Muscidae), also known as stable flies, are bloodsucking insects associated with livestock and wildlife throughout the world.
canis of fleas; Haematopinus eurysternus, Damalinia bovis and Linognathus vituli of lice; Psoroptes bovis and Sarcoptes scabei of mites; and Stomoxys calcitrans of flies.
Some of them, such as Musca domestica Linnaeus, 1758, or Stomoxys calcitrans Linnaeus, 1758, have medical impact as mechanical vectors of several pathogenic microorganisms, which are associated with human and animal disease (Pape 2009).