About 45 results.

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Acalyptratae

Acalyptratae

Insect

Nerioidea

Nerioidea

Insect

Carnoidea

Carnoidea

Insect

Opomyzoidea

Opomyzoidea

Insect

Muscoidea

Insect

Euxesta

Euxesta

Insect

Phytomyza aquilegivora

Insect

Eurina

Insect

Rhagoletis completa

Rhagoletis completa

Insect

Tephritoidea

Insect

  • Desc: The Tephritoidea are a superfamily of flies. The following families are included: Pallopteridae — flutter flies Piophilidae — skippers Platystomatidae — signal flies Pyrgotidae Richardiidae Tephritidae — fruit flies Ulidiidae — picture-winged flies The Tachiniscinae, formerly ranked as the family Tachiniscidae, are now included in the Tephritidae.
  • Wiki: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tephritoidea
  • Knowledge graph id: kg:/m/0bzxrr
  • Type: Thing
  • Result Score: 2.52
Cetema

Cetema

Insect

Oestroidea

Insect

  • Desc: Oestroidea is a superfamily of Calyptratae including the blow flies, bot flies, flesh flies, and their relatives. The superfamily includes the families: Calliphoridae Mesembrinellidae Mystacinobiidae Oestridae Rhiniidae Rhinophoridae Sarcophagidae Tachinidae Ulurumyiidae
  • Wiki: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Oestroidea
  • Knowledge graph id: kg:/m/02zy8p
  • Type: Thing
  • Result Score: 2.48

Sophira

Insect

Themira

Themira

Insect

Gastrozona

Insect

Chrysops relictus

Chrysops relictus

Insect

  • Desc: The adult twin-lobed deerfly, Chrysops relictus, is a largish European fly of about 8–10.5 millimetres length, The larvae feed upon organic matter in damp soils, and are termed hydrobionts in that they inhabit areas of high water content.
  • Wiki: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Chrysops_relictus
  • Knowledge graph id: kg:/m/04jky26
  • Type: Thing
  • Result Score: 2.23
Trypetoptera

Trypetoptera

Insect

Munromyia

Insect

Paradesis

Insect

Rhagoletis zephyria

Rhagoletis zephyria

Insect

Dicraeus

Dicraeus

Insect

Phaeogramma

Insect

Syrphoidea

Syrphoidea

Insect

  • Desc: The Syrphoidea are a superfamily of flies containing only two families under present classification, one of which has a great number of the most common and familiar flies.
  • Wiki: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Syrphoidea
  • Knowledge graph id: kg:/m/0bzxpb
  • Type: Thing
  • Result Score: 2.05

Phytalmia

Insect

Termitorioxa

Insect

Mastigolina

Insect

Sciaroidea

Sciaroidea

Insect

Lethyna

Insect

Austrorioxa

Insect

Chipingomyia

Insect

Cosmetothrix

Insect

Stenopa

Insect

Parachlaena

Insect

Paraeuphranta

Insect

Saucromyia

Insect

Dietheria

Insect

Soraida

Insect

Culicomorpha

Culicomorpha

Insect

Ceroxys latiusculus

Ceroxys latiusculus

Insect

Heringina

Insect

Neoceratitis cyanescens

Insect

Bactrocera

Bactrocera

Insect

Dyscrasis

Insect

Tachina magnicornis

Tachina magnicornis

Insect

  • Desc: Tachina magnicornis is a species of fly in the genus Tachina of the family Tachinidae that can be found everywhere in Europe, except for Belarus, Ireland, Liechtenstein, Luxembourg, Monaco, San Marino, Vatican City, and various European islands.
  • Wiki: https://en.wikipedia.org/wiki/Tachina_magnicornis
  • Knowledge graph id: kg:/m/0nfwfy5
  • Type: Thing
  • Result Score: 1.85

Lasiosina

Insect

Acalyptratae

Description. Lang: en

The Acalyptratae or Acalyptrata are a subsection of the Schizophora, which are a section of the order Diptera, the "true files". In various contexts the Acalyptratae also are referred to informally as the acalyptrate muscoids, or acalyptrates, as opposed to the Calyptratae. All forms of the name refer to the lack of calypters in the members of this subsection of flies. An alternative name, Acalypterae is current, though in minority usage. It was first used by Justin Pierre Marie Macquart in 1835 for a section of his tribe Muscides; he used it to refer to all acalyptrates plus scathophagids and phorids, but excluding Conopidae.
The confusing forms of the names stem from their first usage; Acalyptratae and Acalyptrata actually are adjectival forms in New Latin. They were coined in the mid 19th century in contexts such as "Muscae Calyptratae and Acalyptratae" and "Diptera Acalyptrata", and the forms stuck.The Acalyptratae are a large assemblage, exhibiting very diverse habits, with one notable and perhaps surprising exception: no known acalyptrates are obligate blood-feeders (hematophagous), though blood feeding at various stages of the life history is common throughout other Dipteran sections.
A widely used dictionary of entomology defines the Acalyptratae as "a group of Cyclorrhapha  differing from the house fly etc. by reason of the fact that the wings do not have posterior lobes covering their halteres. They include many families of small flies such as the fruit fly Drosophila. The adults are generally small, soft bodied, and inconspicuous; larvae live in decaying materials or in plant-tissues."
Description provided by Wikipedia.

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