The Anthocoridae of Canada and Alaska: Heteroptera, by Leonard A Kelton

By Leonard A Kelton

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Much like male in color and appearance. Remarks. This species is distinguished by the genital claspers and the female abdominal segments (Fig. 41). The male also has a prominent tubercle on each side of the eighth abdominal segment. The osteolar canal (Fig. 81) is typical for the genus. The rostrum is shorter than that of rostratus. The species preys on the larvae of bark beetles that infest conifers. Habitat. Collected in or under the bark of Pinus ponderosa, P. contorta, and Picea engelmannii logs or in standing, dead trees.

It is a known predator and preys on mites, aphids, psyllids, leafhoppers, thrips, and other small insects. Map 15. Distribution of Orius minutus (Linnaeus) (e), O. ), and O. insidiosus (Say) CA). 47 Habitat. , Prunus nigra, and Malus spp. Distribution. Holarctic; first recorded from British Columbia by Tonks (1953), and known only from that region (Map 15). Orius diespeter Herring Figs. 30, 70, 111; Map 15 Orius diespeter Herring 1966: 1098. Male. 98 mm. 38 mm; black, shiny; frons finely sculptured.

53 Osteolar canal short, slightly curved forward; apex near middle of metapleuron. Anterior tibia with pad; fourth abdominal segment in male with two gland openings; ovipositor developed. Only one species of the genus occurs in Canada and is generally confined to deciduous trees. Cal/iodis temnostethoides (Reuter) Figs. 34, 74, 115; Map 18 Asthenidea temnostethoides Reuter 1884:51; Matthewman & Pielou 1971 :798. Calliodis temnostethoides, Carayon 1972: 341. Male. 98 mm. 38 mm; reddish brown, smooth; ocelli large and far apart.

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