tipula


Also found in: Wikipedia.

tipula

(ˈtɪpjʊlə)
n
(Animals) another name for crane fly
References in periodicals archive ?
1 Psy1 Simuliidae Gigantodax Gig Simulium Sim Tipulidae Hexatoma Hex Limonia Lim Molophilus Mol Tipula Tip Tipulidae sp.
Virulence of entomopathogenic nematodes (Rhabditida: Steinernematidae, Heterorhabditidae) against Tipula paludosa (Diptera: Tipulidae), a turfgrass pest on golf courses.
It is believed that many of the crane flies will be from a breed called Tipula Maxima, which can grow up to four inches long.
2009) para predefinir los gremios troficos (GT) de los nueve generos mas abundantes (Anchytarsus, Cricotopus, Simulium, Tipula, Andesiops, Camelobaetidius, Leptohyphes, Anacroneuria y Smicridea) teniendo en cuenta las siguientes categorias: i) Fragmentadores con contenido de MOPG [mayor que o igual a] 35% (tamano de las particulas 50 [my]m 1 mm), ii) Recolectores con contenido de MOPF [mayor que o igual a] 65% (tamano de las particulas < 50 [my]m) (Cheshire et al.
The digestion of protein and carbohydrate by the stream detritivore, Tipula abdominalis (Diptera, Tipulidae).
Most of those hatching out are Tipula paludosa, a species which is around an inch in size and is found across the UK.
Most of the crane flies hatching out are Tipula paludosa, a species which is around an inch in size and is found across the UK.
Experts say that the largest number will be of the species Tipula maxima, which can grow up to four inches.
Most of the crane flies are Tipula paludosa, a species which is around an inch in size and is found across the UK.
But a huge non-native species, Tipula maxima - which has a leg span of up to four inches - is also spreading north because of warming temperatures.
Application timing and efficacy of alternatives for the insecticidal control of Tipula paludosa Meigen (Diptera: Tipulidae), a new invasive pest of turf in the northeastern United States.
The topics include measuring and characterizing biomass structure and processing, technologies to study plant biomass fermentation using the model bacterium Clostridium phytofermentans, functional gene resources from cellulose-feeding insects for novel catalysts, Tipula abdominalis as a natural biorefinery with novel microbial enzymes useful for pectin-rich biomass deconstruction, and the techno-economic analysis and life-cycle assessment of converting lignocellulosic biomass to sugars using various pre-treatment technologies.