Definition of Diapheromera
1. Noun. A variety of stick insect.
Generic synonyms: Stick Insect, Walking Stick, Walkingstick
Group relationships: Genus Diapheromera
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Diapheromera
Literary usage of Diapheromera
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Insect Book: A Popular Account of the Bees, Wasps, Ants, Grasshoppers by Leland Ossian Howard (1905)
"Life History of a common Walking Stick ( diapheromera femorata This is the common " walking stick " of the northern United States and is distributed over ..."
2. Proceedings of the Davenport Academy of Sciences by Davenport Academy of Sciences (1904)
"diapheromera femorata (Say).— Credited to Santa Fe by Halde- man; ... Albuquerque (Bruner); Pecos River, — NM, or Tex. (Pope). diapheromera ..."
3. The Canadian Entomologist by Entomological Society of Canada (1951- ), Entomological Society of Ontario (1895)
"Hind femora armed beneath on the median line near apex with one or more distinct spines diapheromera. b*. Hind femora unarmed beneath next apex. c1. ..."
4. Transactions of the Kansas Academy of Science by Kansas Academy of Science (1905)
"diapheromera femorata Say. As many as a dozen specimens were taken July 3, 1904, north of 1636 Holyoke avenue, Fairmount, feeding on grass and weeds. 8. ..."
5. Journal of the New York Entomological Society by New York Entomological Society (1905)
"The females of this species are scarcely separable from those of diapheromera velici when unassociated with the opposite sex. ..."
6. Entomological News and Proceedings of the Entomological Section of the by Academy of Natural Sciences of Philadelphia Entomological Section (1903)
"diapheromera arizonensis Caud. An immature female specimen from Madera Canyon, ... This species shows cerei similar to those of diapheromera femorata, ..."
7. Introduction to Zoology: A Guide to the Study of Animals ; for the Use of by Charles Benedict Davenport, Gertrude Anna Crotty Davenport (1902)
"diapheromera, walk- the twigs, but in the autumn they ing-stick of northern US ... Figure 5 shows our only common northern species, diapheromera femorata. ..."