cerambycid


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cer·am·by·cid

 (sĕr′əm-bĭs′ĭd)
[New Latin Cerambycidae, family name, from Greek kerambux, longhorn beetle, from keras, horn; see ker- in Indo-European roots.]

cer′am·by′cid adj.
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References in periodicals archive ?
A new species of Harposporium with two spore types isolated from the larva of a cerambycid beetle.
Found that although the host plants of ALB guilds (species sharing host plants) are taxonomically related and similar phytochemically, cerambycid guild members are not usually related.
In systemic application bioassays using cerambycid larvae, Poland et al.
Encounters between Pseudoscorpiones and Coleoptera have shown interesting interactions, such as those between the cerambycid Acrocinus longimanus Linnaeus 1758 and the pseudoscorpion Cordylochernes scorpioides (Linnaeus, 1758) where an interesting phoretic relationship, as well as intense sexual selection occurs in both taxa, (Zeh et al.
In the case of the cerambycid larvae Osphranteria coerulescens Redt, the proteolytic activity was detected in a broad range of pH but it showed a peak at pH 8, although authors remarked that most of activity is retained between pH 7 and 9.
Midgut and Fat Body Bacteriocytes in Neotropical Cerambycid Beetles (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae).
If you pick up a Cerambycid to get a closer look, it will "squeak" by rubbing its head on small ridges inside its thorax.
The mating chances of small males of the cerambycid beetle Trachyderes mandibularis differ in different environments (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae).
In the review of insects associated with Nothofagus in Argentina and Chile Gentili & Gentili (1988) suggested that cerambycid beetles (Coleoptera: Cerambycidae) appear as one of the main groups of insects for their damaging action to wood (Barriga et al.
Convergent evolution in the antennae of a cerambycid beetle, Onychocerus albitarsis, and the sting of a scorpion".