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  • ''Myrmecia nigriscapa'' appears to be rather timid for a bulldog ant. Members of one nest completely refused to confront the author. (Heterick 2009) Heterick (2009) - A yellow apex to the gaster with the basal portion of the gaster red.
    6 KB (656 words) - 11:26, 26 February 2022
  • <!--END OF DISTRIBUTION LIST--> *{{Associate|Relationship = host|Associate Type = phorid fly|Associate Type Link = Phorid Flies|Associate Ta
    12 KB (1,534 words) - 06:13, 25 February 2022
  • ...ies of the [[Inquilinism|workerless inquiline]] {{Associate|Relationship = host|Associate Type = ant|Associate Type Link = Inquilinism|Associate Taxon = '' <!--END OF DISTRIBUTION LIST-->
    27 KB (3,547 words) - 03:39, 23 April 2022
  • ''Acromyrmex echinatior'' is a host species of the [[Social Parasitism|social parasite]] ''[[Acromyrmex insinuator]]''. ...gaster are more developed and subspiniform, and some of those on the sides of the head are distinctly curved forward” (Wheeler, 1937).
    28 KB (3,883 words) - 03:41, 25 February 2022
  • <!--END OF DISTRIBUTION LIST--> *{{Associate|Relationship = host|Associate Type = pteromalid wasp|Associate Type Link = Parasites and Parasi
    20 KB (2,664 words) - 06:15, 25 February 2022
  • <!--END OF DISTRIBUTION LIST--> *{{Associate|Relationship = host|Associate Type = pteromalid wasp|Associate Type Link = Parasites and Parasi
    24 KB (3,256 words) - 06:16, 25 February 2022
  • |diversity_link = :category:List of species ...older group names have been replaced by newer names, and new arrangements of species, but the older groups remain in use by some myrmecologists and not
    30 KB (3,813 words) - 22:22, 19 February 2022
  • ...e as easily identified: individual values of nHFEX range 11 - 47 and those of nHT 5-22. Seifert (2002) - The known geographic range of ''Formica selysi'' stretches from the Pyrenees (1.26 W) across S France to
    23 KB (2,951 words) - 04:33, 26 February 2022
  • |diversity_link = :category:List of species ...Nests of some species can be physically very large and consist of millions of workers. (Hölldobler and Wilson 1990, Dijkstra and Boomsma 2006).
    28 KB (3,609 words) - 03:02, 11 May 2022
  • <!--END OF DISTRIBUTION LIST--> ...to transfer information to other workers and thus to establish the process of worker ant foraging. It can be concluded that workers travel large distance
    77 KB (10,498 words) - 06:15, 25 February 2022
  • ...northeast Mississippi and northwest Alabama as well as the tidewater area of Virginia. But even there, "pure" ''S. richteri'' seems rare and most popula ...rthern range of the species in southern Brazil. This is probably the point of origin for the United States population.
    47 KB (6,238 words) - 08:07, 7 March 2022
  • |diversity_link = :category:List of species ...e ants to use their remarkable spatulate sting for the topical application of their venom – which apparently is efficient in repelling, if not killing
    60 KB (7,747 words) - 03:05, 11 May 2022
  • |diversity_link = :category:List of species ...d microhabitats and the sheer size of the genus makes any characterisation of their biology challenging. Nests are built in the ground, in rotten branche
    82 KB (9,956 words) - 09:17, 20 May 2022
  • ...areas, where this ant can occur in high density. These ants have a subset of foragers that specialise on food robbing, where individuals will enter othe <!--END OF DISTRIBUTION LIST-->
    43 KB (5,794 words) - 22:47, 10 May 2022
  • ...boreally at all heights in the canopy; nests are subterranean at the bases of trees, or occasionally in humus accumulations in the canopy; workers forage ...s|spider]] (top left) has killed a bullet ant queen and at least 2 species of small flies (Milichiidae & Phoridae) have arrived to feed from the carcass
    45 KB (6,114 words) - 00:30, 23 April 2022
  • ...mprised of several thousand individuals that can seemingly cover the trunk of the tree they inhabit when they are foraging. ...icking wind-transported pollen from leaves. The protein-rich internal part of the pollen is digested in the crop (foregut) and indigestible membranes are
    74 KB (10,004 words) - 22:42, 25 February 2022
  • ...ius fuliginosus'' form large carton nests commonly in cavities at the base of old trees (oak, birch, willow, pine). ...the longest hairs distinctly longer than the half of the maximum diameter of the scape;
    94 KB (12,467 words) - 23:44, 23 April 2022
  • ...k to weave together leaves to form their nesting cavities. A mature colony of ''Oecophylla smaragdina'' can entirely dominate a tree (sometimes several) ...from predators while receiving sugary nectar from the dorsal nectar glands of the larva. Photo by Kalesh Sadasivan.
    85 KB (11,652 words) - 00:30, 23 April 2022
  • ..., California, Australia, New Zealand, and southern China. The probability of new invasions is therefore quite high and ''S. invicta'' must be considered ...ut other governments have more recently begun research and control efforts of their own.
    146 KB (18,602 words) - 00:30, 23 April 2022