family Lycosidae

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Related to family Lycosidae: wolf spider
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: Lycosidae - wolf spidersfamily Lycosidae - wolf spiders        
arthropod family - any of the arthropods
hunting spider, wolf spider - ground spider that hunts its prey instead of using a web
genus Lycosa, Lycosa - type genus of the family Lycosidae
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References in periodicals archive ?
2014), which belong to the araneomorph family Lycosidae. Wolf spiders have four types of silk glands: piriform, ampullate, aciniform and tubuliform (Richter 1970).
The family Lycosidae made almost 97% of total collected spider individuals.
(Family Araenidae), Pardosa oakleyi and Hippasa partita (Family Lycosidae) at cotton-wheat zone were studied for their predatory potential against three aphid species of canola crop under laboratory experiment.
(Studies on the Fauna of Family Lycosidae (Wolf Spiders) of Central Anatolia Region).
A total of 298 spiders were collected from sixteen families, over 60 percent of which were in the family Lycosidae. Overall, we found the prescribed burn did not significantly alter the abundance or diversity of spiders collected, and interestingly it appears the community composition of the unburned grassland changed more over the sample period than the burned grassland.
Spiders belong to family lycosidae used against leaf hoppers to regulate its population in rice [14].
Family Lycosidae with 68% of spider fauna was considered to be the dominant.
This is a female wolf spider (family Lycosidae) carrying her freshly hatched spiderlings on her back.
glacialis (Thorell), 100 individuals--all belonged to the family Lycosidae and represented 56% of the total number captured.
Although several of the genera in the North American Lycosinae (Family Lycosidae) have been revised, there has yet to be a phylogenetic study of the subfamily.
For the study, three species of hunting spiders viz., Lycosa terrestris (Family Lycosidae), Pardosa birmanica (Family Lycosidae) and Oxyopes javanus (Family Oxyopidae) were selected due to their high abundance in the wheat fields throughout the crop season (Butt and Sherawat, 2012).