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    Aphaenogaster (5)

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Aphaenogaster:   1-Intro  2-Ru 3-World  4-Reg  5-Lit

 

, , Aphaenogaster

1758 - 2004



    Aphaenogaster 780 ( 165 ), Formis-2003. 3 .


    1. . . (1968). (Hymenoptera, Formicidae) // . . 1968. . 48, 12. . 1800 1822.
      ( ) Aphaenogaster fabulosa Arnol'di 1968 Aphaenogaster georgica Arnol'di 1968. 3 .


    2. . . (1976). Aphaenogaster (Hymenoptera, Formicidae) // . . 1976. . 55, 7. . 1019 1026.
      A. januschevi & A. turkestanica n.sp. .

    3. . . (1979). Aphaenogaster subterranea (Hymenoptera, Formicidae) // . . 1979. . 58, 12. . 1827 1833.

    4. . ., . . (1990). Aphaenogaster sinensis : // . . 1990. . 69, 7. . 69 79.

    5. Agbogba, C. (1986). "Observations sur le nourrissage des larves chez deux especes d'Aphaenogaster (Hymenoptera Formicidae)." Insect. Soc. 33: 217-220.
      2- Aphaenogaster. . Ants of the genus Aphaenogaster (A. senilis and A. subterranea) employ special means for feeding their larvae, depending on the size of the prey to which they are presented and on the size of the larvae. Large and medium-size larvae are placed by the workers upon large-size preys, on which they feed unaided, whereas small larvae are fed with pieces of prey as among many other ants. In A. subterranea this genus-specific behavior was found to disappear in the absence of the queen. On the other hand, in A. senilis, when no large size larvae were available, small larvae were used as substitute and treated as large.

    6. Baroni Urbani, C. (1966). "Osservazioni diverse intorno al nomadismo dell'Aphaenogaster picena Baroni con particolare riguardo all'orientamento (Hymenoptera, Formicidae)." Insect. Soc. 13: 69-86.
      (nomadic) Aphaenogaster picena Baroni, . The nomadism of this species is manifested as irregular and infrequent changes of nest without raiding or foraging in columns. The author presents possible explanations for this behaviour. He has also been able to show that these ants (queen and workers) orient themselves photomenotactically. Several experiments on two species of myrmecophiles taken from a track to which the ants had recently migrated ared described. These experiments show that both species (Myrmecophilus myrmecophilus Savi, provided with eyes, and Atelura formicaria Heyd, completely blind), can orient themselves menotactically taking a constant angle with the sun.

    7. Cagniant, H. (1982). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines. Aphaenogaster dejeani, n. sp. (Hymenopteres, Formicodea, Myrmicidae)." Nouv. Rev. Entomol. 12: 281-286.
      A. dejeani n. sp., A. pradeo. A. ceconii

    8. Cagniant, H. (1984). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines. Aphaenogaster espadaleri n. sp. (Hymenoptera, Myrmicidae)." Nouv. Rev. Entomol. (n.s.)1: 387-395.

    9. Cagniant, H. (1988). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines. Description des trois castes d'Aphaenogaster torossiani n. sp. et notes biologiques (Hym. Formicoidea Myrmicidae)." Bull. Soc. Entomol. Fr. 92: 241-250.

    10. Cagniant, H. (1988). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines. Description des trois castes d'Aphaenogaster wilsoni n. sp. (Hymenoptera, Myrmicidae)." Nouv. Rev. Entomol. (n.s.) 5: 49-55.

    11. Cagniant, H. (1988). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines: Aphaenogaster baronii n. sp. (Hymenopteres, Formicoidea, Myrmicidae)." Bull. Soc. Hist. Nat. Toulouse 124: 43-50.
      (Middle Atlas, Beni Mellal, Khnifra) Aphaenogaster baronii n. sp. Aphaenogaster testaceo-pilosa , .

    12. Cagniant, H. (1989). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines. Description des trois castes d'Aphaenogaster weulersseae n. sp.; notes biologiques et ecologiques; etude comparee de trois populations (Hym. Formicoidea Myrmicidae)." Bull. Soc. Entomol. Fr. 94: 113-125.

    13. Cagniant, H. (1990). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines. Aphaenogaster sicardi n. sp. (Hymenoptera, Formicidae, Myrmicinae)." Bull. Mus. Natl. Hist. Nat. Sect. A Zool. Biol. Ecol. Anim. (4)12: 443-453.

    14. Cagniant, H. (1990). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines: Aphaenogaster atlantis Santschi, 1929 bona species (n. status) (Hymenoptera, Formicidae, Myrmicinae)." Bull. Mus. Natl. Hist. Nat. Sect. A Zool. Biol. Ecol. Anim. (4)12: 123-133.

    15. Cagniant, H. (1990). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines: Aphaenogaster miniata n. sp. Description des trois castes, populations et justification de son statut de bonne espce (Hymenoptera, Formicidae)." Nouv. Rev. Entomol. (n.s.)7: 143-154.

    16. Cagniant, H. (1992). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines. Aphaenogaster fallax sp. n. (Hymenoptera, Formicidae, Myrmicinae)." J. Afr. Zool. 106: 197-210.

    17. Cagniant, H. (1992). "Contribution la connaissance des fourmis marocaines. Aphaenogaster tinauti n. sp. (Hymenoptera, Formicidae)." Bull. Soc. Zool. Fr. Evol. Zool. 117: 365-374.

    18. Cagniant, H. (1996). "Les Aphaenogaster du Maroc (Hymenoptera: Formicidae): cl et catalogue des espces." Ann. Soc. Entomol. France (N.S.) 32: 67-85.

    19. Carroll, J. F. (1975). Biology and ecology of ants of the genus Aphaenogaster in Florida, Ph.D. dissert., University of Florida, 177 p.
      [Dissert. Abstr. Int. B 36: 2051-2] [Order # 75-23882]

    20. Crozier, R. H. (1977). "Genetic differentiation between populations of the ant Aphaenogaster "rudis" in the southeastern United States." Genetica 47: 17-36.

    21. De Andrade, M. L. (1995). "The ant genus Aphaenogaster in Dominican and Mexican amber (Amber Collection Stuttgart: Hymenoptera, Formicidae. IX: Pheidolini)." Stuttg. Beitr. Naturkd. Ser. B (Geol. Palaontol.) 223: 1-11.

    22. Emery, C. (1908). "Beitrge zur Monographie der Formiciden des palarktischen Faunengebietes. (Hym.) (Fortsetzung.) III. Die mit Aphaenogaster verwandte Gattungengruppe." Dtsch. Entomol. Z. 1908: 305-338.

    23. Emery, C. (1915). "Definizione del genere Aphaenogaster e partizione di esso in sottogeneri. Parapheidole e Novomessor nn. gg." Rend. Sess. R. Accad. Sci. Ist. Bologna Cl. Sci. Fis. (n.s.)19: 67-75.

    24. Gomez, C. and X. Espadaler (1998). "Aphaenogaster senilis Mayr (Hymenoptera, Formicidae): a possible parasite in the myrmecochory of Euphorbia characias (Euphorbiaceae)." Sociobiology 32: 441-450.

    25. Graves, R. F., W. H. Clark, et al. (1976). "First record of Myrmecophila (Orthoptera: Gryllidae) from Mexico with notes on the ant hosts Veromessor julianus and Aphaenogaster mutica (Hymenoptera: Formicidae)." J. Idaho Acad. Sci. 12: 97-100.

    26. Holldobler, B. and N. F. Carlin (1989). "Colony founding, queen control and worker reproduction in the ant Aphaenogaster (=Novomessor) cockerelli (Hymenoptera: Formicidae)." Psyche 96: 131-151.

    27. Holldobler, B., N. J. Oldham, et al. (1995). "Recruitment pheromones in the ants Aphaenogaster albisetosus and A. cockerelli (Hymenoptera: Formicidae)." J. Insect Physiol. 41: 739-744.
      The volatile part of the poison gland secretion of A. albisetosus has been identified as principally a mixture of (S)- and (R)-4-methyl-3-heptanone in the ratio 8:2. A. albisetosus workers readily follow trails of synthetic (+/-)-4-methyl-3-heptanone and are attracted to it as a point source. The poison gland secretions of Aphaenogaster cockerelli contains a mixture of (R)-1-phenylethanol (87.8%) and (S)-4-methyl-3-heptanone (10.4%). Synthetic (R)-1-phenylethanol has been demonstrated to reproduce the behavioural activity of a worker poison gland in inducing trail-following, even at one-hundredth of a poison-gland equivalent, and in attracting foragers to a point source. The 4-methyl-3-heptanone does not induce trail-following behaviour, but if presented at the nest entrance, can stimulate the workers to leave the nest. The chemical results explain why A. cockerelli are unable to follow trails of A. albisetosus, but A. albisetosus are able to follow trails made with the gland contents of A. cockerelli.

    28. Holldobler, B., R. C. Stanton, et Engel, H. (1976). "A new exocrine gland in Novomessor (Hymenoptera: Formicidae) and its possible significance as a taxonomic character." Psyche 83: 32-41.

    29. Holldobler, B., R. C. Stanton, et Markl, H. (1978). "Recruitment and food-retrieving behavior in Novomessor (Formicidae, Hymenoptera). I. Chemical signals." Behav. Ecol. Sociobiol. 4: 163-181.

    30. Imai, H. T. (1971). "Karyological studies of Japanese ants II. Species differentiation in Aphaenogaster; with special regard to their morphology, distribution and chromosomes." Mushi 44: 137-151.

    31. Imai, H. T. and T. H. Yosida (1966). "Chromosomes of male ants Aphaenogaster osimensis produced by parthenogenesis of workers." Annu. Rep. Natl. Inst. Genet. Jpn. 16: 53-54.

    32. Imai, H. T. and T. H. Yosida (1966). "Polyploid cells observed in male and queen ants of Aphaenogaster osimensis." Annu. Rep. Natl. Inst. Genet. Jpn. 16: 54.

    33. Ledoux, A. (1967). "Action de la temperature sur l'activite d'Aphaenogaster senilis (testaceo-pilosa) Mayr (Hym. Formicoidea)." Insect. Soc. 14: 131-156.

    34. Ledoux, A. (1984). "Sur la presence d'ouvrieres parthenogense thelytoque observee chez Aphaenogaster senilis (Mayr.) (Hymenoptre Formicoidea)." C. R. Acad. Sci. Ser. III Sci. Vie 299: 859-861.
      Aphaenogaster senilis (Mayr.). Thermoperiods acting on colonies without queen induce the birth of a few workers.

    35. Longino, J. T., and S. Cover. (2004). A Revision of the Aphaenogaster phalangium complex (Hymenoptera: Formicidae: Myrmicinae). Zootaxa 655:1-12.
      : Aphaenogaster phalangium complex . >>>

    36. Lorite, P., S. Renault, et al. (2002). "Genomic organization and transcription of satellite DNA in the ant Aphaenogaster subterranea (Hymenoptera, Formicidae)." Genome 45: 609-616.
      (DNA family, APSU) Aphaenogaster subterranea. This satellite DNA is organized in tandem repeats of 162 bp and is relatively AT-rich (51.9%). Sequence analysis showed a high level of homogeneity between monomers. Loss of satellite DNA has been detected in queens in relation to workers since the amount of satellite DNA in queens is about 25 % of the satellite DNA found in workers. Restriction analysis of the total DNA with methylation sensitive enzymes suggests that this DNA is not methylated. Analysis of the electrophoretic mobility of satellite DNA on non-denaturing polyacrylamide showed that this satellite DNA is only very lightly curved. Their possible transcription was analyzed using reverse transcription and polymerase chain reaction (RT-PCR). The satellite DNA is transcribed on the two DNA strands at the same level in worker and queen pupae, and in worker adults.

    37. Markl, H. and B. Holldobler (1978). "Recruitment and food-retrieving behavior in Novomessor (Formicidae, Hymenoptera). II. Vibration signals." Behav. Ecol. Sociobiol. 4: 183-216.

    38. McDonald, P. (1984). "Tool use by the ant, Novomessor albisetosus (Mayr)." J. N. Y. Entomol. Soc. 92: 156-161.
      Soil-dropping behavior by the arid lands ants, Novomessor albisetosus (Mayr), is considered as an example of tool use. Soil-dropping ceases to be a general response to any nest-threatening liquid beyond a certain distance from the nest. As petri dishes of distilled water and honey water are moved farther from the nest, ants stop dropping soil in water but continue doing so in honey water. Since soil dropping in honey water is brought back to the nest, soil-dropping serves the purpose of food retrieval. Questions concerning competitive adaptions must be considered cautiously.

    39. McDonald, P. (1985). Social and biological correlates of behavioral development in the ant Novomessor albisetosus (Mayr), Ph.D. dissert., City University of New York, 150 p.
      [Dissert. Abstr. Int. B 46: 4060] [Order # 8601672]

    40. McDonald, P. and H. Topoff (1985). "Social regulation of behavioral development in the ant, Novomessor albisetosus (Mayr)." J. Comp. Psychol. 99: 3-14.

    41. McDonald, P. and H. Topoff (1988). "Biological correlates of behavioral development in the ant, Novomessor albisetosus (Mayr)." Behav. Neuroscience 102: 986-991.

    42. McGlynn, T. P., Hoover, J. R., Jasper, G. S., Kelly, M. S., Polis, A. M., Spangler, C. M., and Watson, B. J. (2002). Resource heterogeneity affects demography of the Costa Rican ant Aphaenogaster araneoides. Journal of Tropical Ecology 18, 231-244.

    43. McGlynn, T. P., Shotell, M. D., and Kelly, M. S. (2003). Responding to a variable environment: Home range, foraging behavior, and nest relocation in the Costa Rican rainforest ant Aphaenogaster araneoides. Journal of Insect Behavior 16, 687-701.

    44. Mizutani, A. and S. Imamura (1980). "Population and nest structure in the ant Aphaenogaster japonica Forel, in Sapporo, Japan." Kontyu 48: 241-247.

    45. Palomeque, T., E. Chica, et al. (1993). "Karyotype evolution and chromosomal relationship between several species of the genus Aphaenogaster (Hymenoptera, Formicidae)." Caryologia 46: 25-40.

    46. Riasol, J. M. (1981). Contribuci al coneixement de l'etologia social d'Aphaenogaster senilis, Tesis de Licenciatura, Universidad Autnoma Barcelona, Bellaterra, 113 p.

    47. Santschi, F. (1933). "Etude sur le sous-genre Aphaenogaster Mayr." Rev. Suisse Zool. 40: 389-408.

    48. Saunders, G. W. (1967). "Funnel ants (Aphaenogaster spp., Formicidae) as pasture pests in north Queensland. I. Ecological background, status and distribution." Bull. Entomol. Res. 57: 419-432, plates xvi-xix.
      *[Paper is mainly about A. pythia, A. longiceps mentioned in comparisons.]

    49. Saunders, G. W. (1969). "Funnel ants (Aphaenogaster spp., Formicidae) as pasture pests in north Queensland. II. Control." Bull. Entomol. Res. 59: 281-290, plates x-xi.

    50. Saunders, G. W. (1969). An investigation of funnel ants Aphaenogaster spp. as positive (=pasture?) pests in North Queensland, D. Agr. Sc. thesis., Queensland.

    51. Saunders, G. W. (1970). "An investigation of funnel ants (Aphaenogaster spp: Hym., Formicidae) as pasture pests in North Queensland. (Australia)." J. Austral. Inst. Agr. Sci. 36: 54-55.

    52. Smith, M. R. (1961). "A study of New Guinea ants of the genus Aphaenogaster Mayr (Hymenoptera, Formicidae)." Acta Hymenopterol. 1: 213-238.

    53. Talbot, M. (1951). "Populations and hibernating conditions of the ant Aphaenogaster (Attomyrma) rudis Emery (Hymenoptera: Formicidae)." Ann. Entomol. Soc. Am. 44: 302-307.

    54. Talbot, M. (1954). "Populations of the ant Aphaenogaster (Attomyrma) treatae Forel on abandoned fields on the Edwin S. George Reserve." Contr. Lab. Vertebr. Biol. Univ. Mich. 69: 1-9.

    55. Talbot, M. (1966). "Flights of the ant Aphaenogaster treatae." J. Kansas Entomol. Soc. 39: 67-77.

    56. Tinaut, A. (1986 ("1985")). "Descripcion del macho de Aphaenogaster cardenai Espadaler, 1981 (Hymenoptera, Formicidae)." Misc. Zool. (Barc.) 9: 245-249.
      = Description of the male of Aphaenogaster cardenai Espadaler, 1981 (Hymenoptera, Formicidae). *Males of Aphaenogaster cardenai are described. This species seems to show very strict hypogeus habits, so that its localization is very casual. Males were collected by light-tramps, and the comparison with the sexuates of other species of the subgenus Attomyrma suggest the necessity of reviewing this subgenus in order to clarify the phylogenetic relationship of its species. Some biometric data on A. cardenai workers are given.

    57. Tinaut, A. and R. Pascual (1986). "Confirmacion de la presencia de Aphaenogaster splendida (Roger, 1859) en la Peninsula Iberica (Hymenoptera, Formicidae)." Nouv. Rev. Entomol. (n.s.)3: 189-192.
      = Confirmation of the presence of Aphaenogaster splendida (Roger, 1859) on the Iberian Peninsula

    58. Umphrey, G. J. (1992). Differentiation of sibling species in the ant genus Aphaenogaster: karyotypic, electrophoretic, and morphometric investigations of the fulva-rudis-texana complex, Ph.D. dissert., Carleton University, Canada, 282 p.
      *[The following are valid names for six genetically delineated species: A. fulva, A. rudis, A. texana, A. carolinensis, A. miamiana, and A. picea; the other four species are undescribed. In addition, morphological evidence suggests that A. punctaticeps is a valid species, but A. huachucana crinimera is a synonym of A. texana. Basic karyotypes show considerable variation among species in chromosome number (n=16-22) and chromosome morphology.] [Dissert. Abstr. Int. B 54: 2944] [Order # AAC NN79871]

    59. Umphrey, G. J. (1996). "Morphometric discrimination among sibling species in the fulva-rudis-texana complex of the ant genus Aphaenogaster (Hymenoptera: Formicidae)." Can. J. Zool. 74: 528-559.

    60. Wetterer, J. K., A. G. Himler, et al. (2002). "Forager size, load size, and resource use in an omnivorous ant, Aphaenogaster albisetosa (Hymenoptera: Formicidae)." Sociobiology 39: 335-343.

    61. Wheeler, J. W., J. Avery, et al. (1982). "Alkylpyrazines from Hymenoptera. Isolation, identification and synthesis of 5-methyl-3-n-propyl-2-(1-butenyl)pyrazine from Aphaenogaster ants (Formicidae)." Tetrahedron 38: 1939-1948.

    62. Wheeler, J. W., O. Olubajo, et al. (1981). "Anabaseine: venom alkaloid of Aphaenogaster ants Attractants." Science 211: 1051-1052.

    63. Wheeler, W. M. (1916). "The Australian ants of the genus Aphaenogaster Mayr." Trans. R. Soc. S. Aust. 40: 213-223, plates 21-22.
      *[A. barbigula has a true psammophore. The Australian species are in the subgenus Aphaenogaster (Nystalomyrma). Other subgenera given in discussion of genus.]

    64. Wheeler, W. M. and W. S. Creighton (1934). "A study of the ant genera Novomessor and Veromessor." Proc. Am. Acad. Arts Sci. 69: 341-387.

    65. Whitford, W. G., E. Depree, et Johnson, P. (1980). "Foraging ecology of two Chihuahuan desert ant species: Novomessor cockerelli and Novomessor albisetosus." Insect. Soc. 27: 148-156.

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