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Diptera.info :: Identification queries :: Diptera (adults)
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Unknown => Miltogramminae => Miltogramma (s.l.)
Woodmen
#1 Print Post
Posted on 30-07-2019 13:23
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Location: Kirov region, Russia
Posts: 1420
Joined: 17.01.13

Russia, Kirov region. 25.07.2019.

Vladimir.

i.piccy.info/i9/6f2653685dc9cfbd3987a12b28a9b7ca/1564486388/39162/1314823/DSC_3215_2_800.jpgi.piccy.info/a3/2019-07-30-11-33/i9-13311395/799x534-r/i.gif

i.piccy.info/i9/b2b51726fa6fd8dc697bb32f6586a536/1564486420/68083/1314823/DSC_3204_1_800.jpgi.piccy.info/a3/2019-07-30-11-33/i9-13311397/799x534-r/i.gif
Edited by Woodmen on 07-08-2019 09:03
 
https://fotki.yandex.ru/users/woodmen19/album/1514
John Carr
#2 Print Post
Posted on 30-07-2019 15:15
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Location: Massachusetts, USA
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Sarcophagidae subfamily Miltogramminae. They are often found in sandy places.
 
http://www.flickr.com/photos/31715949@N00
Woodmen
#3 Print Post
Posted on 31-07-2019 08:47
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Location: Kirov region, Russia
Posts: 1420
Joined: 17.01.13

Thank you very much, John!
Regards
Vladimir.
 
https://fotki.yandex.ru/users/woodmen19/album/1514
Zeegers
#4 Print Post
Posted on 02-08-2019 12:50
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Location: Soest, NL
Posts: 14089
Joined: 21.07.04

But a very interesting one ! Does not ring a bell.


Theo
 
Woodmen
#5 Print Post
Posted on 03-08-2019 16:59
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Location: Kirov region, Russia
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Senotainia?
 
https://fotki.yandex.ru/users/woodmen19/album/1514
johnes81
#6 Print Post
Posted on 03-08-2019 17:52
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Location: Berlin, Germany
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I believe that Senotainia does not have a protruding frons and it is supposed to have vibrissae. So i think no to that genus.
John and Nini. Naturalists not experts.
currently injured. healing from surgery.
 
Woodmen
#7 Print Post
Posted on 03-08-2019 18:22
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Location: Kirov region, Russia
Posts: 1420
Joined: 17.01.13

26.07.2019. In the same place.
i.piccy.info/i9/032819e064b1df8e9146d453e2c52740/1564849370/36421/1314823/DSC_3754_1_800.jpgi.piccy.info/a3/2019-08-03-16-22/i9-13319444/800x534-r/i.gif
 
https://fotki.yandex.ru/users/woodmen19/album/1514
johnes81
#8 Print Post
Posted on 03-08-2019 18:41
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Location: Berlin, Germany
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very nice photo! so the frons is not protruding.
This is helpful.
John and Nini. Naturalists not experts.
currently injured. healing from surgery.
 
Zeegers
#9 Print Post
Posted on 05-08-2019 18:34
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Location: Soest, NL
Posts: 14089
Joined: 21.07.04

Ho ho ho, the last pciture is clearly a very different species, so please don’t mix them up. Life is difficult enough as it is

The third pic shows that the vibrissa is lacking hence it is a Milogramma (s.l.).

Theo
 
Woodmen
#10 Print Post
Posted on 07-08-2019 09:02
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Location: Kirov region, Russia
Posts: 1420
Joined: 17.01.13

Thank you very much, Theo!
Deleted the extra post...)

Regards
Vladimir.
 
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01.11.19 22:46
Hi! may I ask, why the soldierfly banner (https://www.dipte
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18.09.19 20:06
Jewell699, you should post it in the forum, not submit it for the gallery.

15.09.19 20:41
Jewelm699 - did you upload it to a forum (which one?) or the gallery? I can't find it.

11.09.19 13:15
I’m hoping someone can identify the phoridae maggot or pupae I just uploaded.

28.08.19 14:29
Rafael p is legs and f1 is fore femur

26.08.19 17:13
If you experienced a very sluggish site recently, it may have been because someone tried to upload a maliciuous script by force. It appears to have failed. The visitor was blocked further access.

25.07.19 15:13
@Paul Beuk Thanks mate!! Best wishes!

22.07.19 15:09
Where are the meaning abbreviations of Lindner's series Die Fliegen der Palaearktischen Region, ie. f1: anterior femur, ...and what about "p"? (I don't possess volume I)

17.07.19 19:37
Yup, you can view the wing from above (dorsal side) and from beneath (ventral side).

16.07.19 13:31
Hey Dipterists! Quick Question: Vein r2+3 bare beneath. I've always assumed that this is below as in when you look at the wing flat. Am I right? Thank youuuuu! Pfft

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