Parandrinae

Catalog Parandrinae
Selected species 1 - 6 of total 6
RecommendedParandra brunnea Fabricius, 1798

Parandra brunnea Fabricius, 1798

family CERAMBYCIDAE Latreille, 1802
subfamily Parandrinae Blanchard, 1845
tribe Parandrini Blanchard, 1845
genus Parandra Latreille, 1802
brunnea Fabricius, 1798

Parandra brunnea Fabricius, 1798

Distribution:
Ei: GB GE NAR

 

Body length: 10 - 24 mm
Life cycle: 2 - 3 years
Adults in: August - September
Host plant: polyphagous in deciduous trees (Tilia, Populus)
Distribution: Dresden (Germany)


Parandra (Neandra) brunnea (Fabricius, 1779) is a common North American species, introduced and estabilished in West Palaearctic region only in Dresden (Saxony, Germany) in 19. century.

 

The depicted beetles were found in Dresden (Saxony, Germany).

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RecommendedParandra caspia Ménétriés, 1832

Parandra caspia Ménétriés, 1832

family CERAMBYCIDAE Latreille, 1802
subfamily Parandrinae Blanchard, 1845
tribe Parandrini Blanchard, 1845
genus Parandra Latreille, 1802
caspia Ménétriés, 1832

Parandra caspia Ménétriés, 1832

Distribution:
ASIA - AB IN

 

Body length: 10 - 22 mm
Life cycle: 3 years
Adults in: May - September
Host plant: polyphagous in deciduous trees
Distribution: Talysh (Azerbaidjan), Iran


Parandra (Archandra) caspia Ménétriés, 1832 shows a very interesting life history. The primary sites of attack are 2 years dead standing alders (Alnus) of large diameter growing on the bottom of shady brook and river valleys. Such trees when recently dead are first attacked by other wood boring insects and these start their development under the thick bark. During the next winter insectivorous birds search for the half grown larvae penetrating the thick bark. Next season in about June to July at night adult Parandra search for such trees and gather there. They use the openings in the bark to penetrate under it. Regularly a male and female find together a convenient opening and creep under the bark. There they create a large oval place where copulation occurs. The pair proceeds then to mine the wood and soon enters the hardwood where the female oviposits. A huge dead alder can support a colony of Parandra for many years. The adults do not need to leave the trees for many subsequent years. The species is relatively polyphagous. The depicted beetles were found under bark of a dead standing Carpinus in N Iran, prov. Mazandaran, Calus.

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Parandra formosana Miwa & Mitono, 1939

Parandra formosana Miwa & Mitono, 1939

family CERAMBYCIDAE Latreille, 1802
subfamily Parandrinae Blanchard, 1845
tribe Parandrini Blanchard, 1845
genus Parandra Latreille, 1802
formosana Miwa & Mitono, 1939

Parandra formosana Miwa & Mitono, 1939

Distribution:
ASIA - JA (Ryukyus) TAI
0,- Kč
Parandra lanyuana Hayashi, 1981b

Parandra lanyuana Hayashi, 1981b

family CERAMBYCIDAE Latreille, 1802
subfamily Parandrinae Blanchard, 1845
tribe Parandrini Blanchard, 1845
genus Parandra Latreille, 1802
lanyuana Hayashi, 1981b

Parandra lanyuana Hayashi, 1981b

Distribution:
ASIA - TAI (Lan-Yu)
0,- Kč
Parandra shibatai Hayashi, 1963a

Parandra shibatai Hayashi, 1963a

family CERAMBYCIDAE Latreille, 1802
subfamily Parandrinae Blanchard, 1845
tribe Parandrini Blanchard, 1845
genus Parandra Latreille, 1802
shibatai Hayashi, 1963a

Parandra shibatai Hayashi, 1963a

Distribution:
ASIA - JA (Ryukyus)
0,- Kč
Parandra uenoi Santos-Silva, Heffern and Matsuda, 2010

Parandra uenoi Santos-Silva, Heffern and Matsuda, 2010

family CERAMBYCIDAE Latreille, 1802
subfamily Parandrinae Blanchard, 1845
tribe Parandrini Blanchard, 1845
genus Parandra Latreille, 1802
uenoi Santos-Silva, Heffern and Matsuda, 2010

Parandra uenoi Santos-Silva, Heffern and Matsuda, 2010

Distribution:
ASIA - JA (Ryukyus)
0,- Kč
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