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Darwinism, Natural Selection of Living Organisms, lithograph, published in 1897 Featured Related Images Print

Darwinism, Natural Selection of Living Organisms, lithograph, published in 1897

Darwinism - Principle of Natural Selection of Living Organisms by Charles Darwin (English naturalist, 1809-1882): 1 - 4) in animals of the same breed and environment - Bumblebee (Bombus confusus); 5 - 7) Climatic transformations between southern and northern Europe - Small tortoiseshell (Aglais urticae); 8 - 9) Transformations between the seasons (seasonal dimorphism) - Map butterfly (Araschnia levana); 10 - 16) Gender-specific transformations (Sexual dimorphism) - Ancyluris inca (female 10, male 11), Scarab beetle (Phanaeus festivus, 12 male, 13-16 male); 17 - 19) Crossbreed between of two organisms of different breeds, varieties, species or genera through sexual reproduction (Bastardization) - Primula auricula (17) and Primula hirsuta (18) are the parents of Primula pubescens (19); 20 - 25) Adaptation to the aquatic life - Water chestnut (Trapa natans), plant (20) and nut (21), Water-crowfoot (Ranunculus aquatilis, 22), Mayfly (Ephemera vulgata, 23) and its gill larva (24), Backswimmer (Notonecta glauca, 25); 26 - 27) Adapting to the parasite life - Toothwort (Lathraea squamaria, 26), Dutchman's pipe (Monotropa Hypopithys, 27). Lithograph, published in 1897

Celtis Leaf Beetle, Menippus cynicus Featured Related Images Print

Celtis Leaf Beetle, Menippus cynicus

Adults and larvae feed on the young foliage of introduced Chinese Elm trees (Celtis sinensis), a pest tree species in Brisbane. The larvae are black and caterpillar-like. This species is native to central coastal Queensland where it feeds on the native tree, Celtis paniculata. Recently the beetle has expanded its range further south and is now common in Brisbane. Length is about 10 mm. The oval-shaped, convex body is dull brown with a black underside

© Rundstedt B. Rovillos

Bark Beetle Bostrichus typographus insect illustration 1897 Featured Related Images Print

Bark Beetle Bostrichus typographus insect illustration 1897

Bostrichus typographus ( Eight-toothed spruce bark beetle )
Its scientific name is Ips typographus (I. typographus). It has previously had the scientific names Dermestes typographus, Linnaeus; Bostrichus octodentatus,
Original edition from my own archives
Source : "Meyers Konversations-Lexikon" 1897

© Ralf Hettler