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Diptera.info :: Identification queries :: Diptera (adults)
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Trichopoda pennipes (male). OK
Maherjos
#1 Print Post
Posted on 04-09-2013 20:56
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Location: Motril (Granada) España
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Photograph taken on 4 September, 2013, in in Motril, Granada, Spain.
Immediate area of the Mediterranean coast.

Apparent size with wings, about 12-14 mm

Thanks in advance for any help!
Maherjos attached the following image:


[127.27Kb]
Edited by Maherjos on 09-09-2013 09:24
 
Maherjos
#2 Print Post
Posted on 04-09-2013 20:56
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.
Maherjos attached the following image:


[136.07Kb]
 
John Carr
#3 Print Post
Posted on 04-09-2013 21:45
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Trichopoda pennipes, the only species of the genus in Europe, a parasitoid of Pentatomidae and related families.
 
http://www.flickr.com/photos/31715949@N00
Maherjos
#4 Print Post
Posted on 04-09-2013 22:09
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John Carr wrote:
Trichopoda pennipes, the only species of the genus in Europe, a parasitoid of Pentatomidae and related families.


Thank you for their identification. Grin
With your guidance I edit the title.
Except dissenting opinion, I guess, as Trichopoda pennipes , I can upload to gallery.

Best wishes, José Marín.
 
ChrisR
#5 Print Post
Posted on 04-09-2013 23:05
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Yes - and very nice photos Smile
Manager of the UK Species Inventory in the Angela Marmont Centre for UK Biodiversity at the Natural History Museum, London.
 
http://tachinidae.org.uk
Maherjos
#6 Print Post
Posted on 04-09-2013 23:38
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ChrisR wrote:
Yes - and very nice photos Smile


Very grateful for your confirmation and positive review. Smile

Best regards from Southern Spain.
José Marín
 
Zeegers
#7 Print Post
Posted on 08-09-2013 12:32
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Location: Soest, NL
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Just to inform our readers:

Trichopoda is a neotropical /nearctic genus.
This species has established itself in Europe, starting in Italy and a second wave starting in Girona, Spain.
The species is now well established and quite common in Spain, southern France and spreading to the east.


Theo
 
sd
#8 Print Post
Posted on 08-09-2013 13:04
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I took one near the Dordogne River in France last month (latitude 44.86 deg). I wonder if it has been recorded further North yet?

Steve
 
John Carr
#9 Print Post
Posted on 08-09-2013 17:13
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This should be a male. Females lack orange on the wing and usually have a dark-tipped abdomen.

In America, these flies enjoy feeding on Daucus carota and I'm sure they are happy to be in Europe where the plant is native.
Edited by John Carr on 08-09-2013 17:14
 
http://www.flickr.com/photos/31715949@N00
Zeegers
#10 Print Post
Posted on 08-09-2013 20:06
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Hi Steve

Yes, it occurs more north to the Loire on a regular basis.
WIth one odd record from the Netherlands.

Theo
 
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18.10.17 14:40
Thanks very much Paul- you know loads!

18.10.17 09:07
Zoologicheskii Zhurnal: http://pleiades.o.
..al/zooeng/

16.10.17 14:24
Hello Can any1 give me a link to this journal pls? zool. J. Moscow Thx

10.10.17 14:39
Thanks again Paul, looks like a ditto

10.10.17 10:35

09.10.17 14:12
Sorry to bother- from a German book - desgl. can anyone give me the full name of the abbrev. and what it means?

06.10.17 15:03
For any1 who is interested in this article http://www.zoboda.
..7-0253.pdf

06.10.17 15:00
That's great thank you Paul

06.10.17 09:23
Older records (<1986) may refer to Phaonia meigeni Pont, 1986. Misidentification of earlier authors.

06.10.17 08:36
He synonymizes Anthomyia lugubris with Aricia morio which is now Phaonia morio.

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