2 edition of Revision of the milliped genus Harpaphe Cook from western North America found in the catalog.
Revision of the milliped genus Harpaphe Cook from western North America
John S. Buckett
Bibliography: p. 26-27.
|Statement||by John S. Buckett and Michael R. Gardner.|
|Series||Occasional papers / Bureau of Entomology, California Department of Agriculture -- no. 11, Occasional papers (California. Bureau of Entomology) -- no. 11.|
|Contributions||Gardner, Michael R.|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||51|
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Harpaphe is a genus of flat-backed millipedes native to the Pacific Northwest of North America. The genus contains three described species: two occurring only in northern California, and one with a large range extending from Southeast Alaska to Central : Diplopoda. Harpaphe haydeniana, commonly known as the yellow-spotted millipede, almond-scented millipede or cyanide millipede, is a species of polydesmidan ("flat-backed") millipede found in the moist forests along the Pacific coast of North America, from Southeast Alaska to California.
The dark coloration with contrasting yellow-tipped keels warn of its ability to exude toxic hydrogen cyanide as a : Xystodesmidae. The California milliped genus Xystocheir Cook, occurring along the Pacific Coast and the western slope of the Sierra Nevada, comprises nine species, three being divided into a total of seven.
"Revision of the milliped genus Harpaphe Cook from western North America (Polydesmida: Xystodesmidae)". Occasional Papers (Bureau of Entomology). 1– PDF. "Revision of the Nearctic moth genus Abagrotis Smith with descriptions of new species.
Part 5." Occasional Papers (Bureau of Entomology) 27 pp., 33 plates. Buckett, J. S.; M. Gardner. "Revision of the milliped genus Harpaphe Cook from western North America (Polydesmida: Xystodesmidae)".
Occasional Papers (Bureau of Entomology). Buckett, J.S., & Gardner, R.M. () Revision of the milliped genus Harpaphe Cook fr om western North America (Polydesmida: Xystod esmidae). California Department of Agriculture, Bureau of.
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Introduction. The earliest evidence of chemical defense by an arthropod consists of ozopores on the segments of fossil millipedes from the Devonian and Visean (Lower Carboniferous) of Scotland (Shear,Shear and Edgecombe,Wilson, ).The earliest review of millipede chemical defenses, a remarkably prescient one, was written by O.
Cook in Cited by: A revision of the tranguillus and speciosus group of the spider genus Trachelas in North and central America. クモ アメリカ A revision of spider family stenochilidae. クモ コガネグモ科 A revision of the bispinosus and bicolor groups of the spider genus Trachelas in North and central America and the West Indies.