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Related to tettigoniid: Katydids
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Noun1.tettigoniid - grasshoppers with long threadlike antennae and well-developed stridulating organs on the forewings of the male
grasshopper, hopper - terrestrial plant-eating insect with hind legs adapted for leaping
family Tettigoniidae, Tettigoniidae - long-horned grasshoppers; katydids
katydid - large green long-horned grasshopper of North America; males produce shrill sounds by rubbing together special organs on the forewings
Jerusalem cricket, sand cricket, Stenopelmatus fuscus - large wingless nocturnal grasshopper that burrows in loose soil along the Pacific coast of the United States
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References in periodicals archive ?
Bailey WJ, McCrae AWR (1978) The general biology and phenology of swarming in the East African tettigoniid Ruspolia differens (Serville) (Orthoptera).
[10.] Bailey WJ and AWR McCrae The general biology and phenology of swarming in the East African tettigoniid Ruspolia differens (Serville) (Orthoptera).
79), facilitating classification of tettigoniid songs in the field.
Polyandry in the wild: temporal changes in female mating frequency and sperm competition intensity in natural populations of the tettigoniid Requena verticalis.
Rhythmic genitalic movements have been demonstrated to induce the female to discard sperm from previous males in the tettigoniid M.
The CFR's katydid assemblage did not differ significantly from that of the overall South African katydid assemblage in terms of its species traits, threat statuses, or distribution among tettigoniid subfamilies.
Behavioral coupling in Tettigoniid hybrids (Orthoptera).
Another tettigoniid offers an example where a midline subgenital plate appendage serves in sperm removal.
In order to get a clear overview of the stridulation pattern over time, noise and sounds of crickets and another tettigoniid singing in the background were suppressed using an Audio Unit bandpass filter: 20 Hz to 6 kHz -20 db, 6.3 kHz +20 db, 8 to 10 kHz -20 db, 12 to 16 kHz +20 db, 20 kHz -20 db.
Also, the term grasshopper may mean acridid and/or tettigoniid (see Pener 2014).
Perhaps this is a good place to commemorate the late Theodore "Ted" Cohn, to whom I am deeply grateful for encouragement during my first steps into tettigoniid taxonomy.
Contraction dynamics off light and stridulatory muscles of tettigoniid insects.