Satyrinae


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Related to Satyrinae: Satyridae

Satyrinae

[sə′tir·ə‚nē]
(invertebrate zoology)
A large, cosmopolitan subfamily of lepidopterans in the family Nymphalidae, containing the wood nymphs, meadow browns, graylings, and arctics, characterized by bladderlike swellings at the bases of the forewing veins.
McGraw-Hill Dictionary of Scientific & Technical Terms, 6E, Copyright © 2003 by The McGraw-Hill Companies, Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
When compared to theothersubfamilies, Satyrinae (20) concentrated the highest number of species, followed by Biblidinae (17), Charaxinae (7) and Nymphalinae (1) (Table 1).
La presencia de diferentes especies de arboles y arbustos silvestres en el cafetal favorece la heterogeneidad de la estructura vegetal y, posiblemente, una mayor fuente de recursos como flores y frutos que permite el establecimiento de especies de subfamilias como Danainae, Heliconiinae, Satyrinae y Coliadinae que presentan habitos nectarivoros y generalistas, ademas de ofrecer una mayor oferta de espacios como refugio (Carrero et al.
2013.--New species of high elevation cloud forest butterflies of the genus Pedaliodes Butler from the northern Colombian Andes (Lepidoptera, Nymphalidae, Satyrinae).
Seasonal plasticity in growth and development of the speckled wood butterfly, Pararge aegeria (Satyrinae).
The phylogeny has been resolved to generic level in most groups, the exceptions being groups with little or no variation in host use (e.g., Satyrinae, which has been resolved to tribal level) and groups with large variation in host use and for which a detailed phylogeny is available (e.g., Papilio, which has been resolved to species level).
Las proporciones del segundo y tercer artejo mesial, tambien se encontraron en 44 especies de Satyrinae (Miller, 1968).
Opsiphanes quiteria [marca] quirinus Godman & Salvin, 1881 Subfamilia Satyrinae Boisduval, 1833 330.
In total, 3,459 individuals of 62 species (30 genera) were captured; the Satyrinae (1,795 individuals; 52%) was the most abundant subfamily, followed by Biblidinae (1,411; 41%), Charaxinae (204; 6%), and Nymphalinae (49; 1%).