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P. E. Hallett (2011) Farmed Solitary Bees & Wasps, Data Set (generations 1997-2008) >

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Showing results 218 to 237 of 502
PreviewIssue DateTitleAuthor(s)
IMGP0326Hylaeus_in_O.coerulans_nest.JPG.jpg12-Aug-2004Masked Bees (Hylaeus) trapped within nest of Osmia coerulescens.Hallett, Peter
IMGP0959mpA_on_nest.JPG.jpg19-Jul-2005Megachile pugnata on nest. Lower cavity has leafcutter nest 'of nested cups' or spiralling leaf edges (Megachile ?rotundata).Hallett, Peter
IMGP0938tlA_release_bags.JPG.jpg6-Jul-2005Mesh bag for release of selected and counted Trypoxylon lactitarse cocoons.Hallett, Peter
IMG0001.jpg.jpg2000Metamorphosing Mason Bee pupae (Osmia sp.).Hallett, Peter
DSCN0635MID111A.JPG.jpg29-Sep-2006MID111, 4.8 mm cavities. The Potter Wasp Symmorphus cristatus, the bee Osmia coerulescens (cavities 4 and 5), and a failed Aphid Wasp Passaloecus in cavity 3 (thin light resin walls, naked immature).Hallett, Peter
DSCN0636MID112Z.JPG.jpg29-Sep-2006MID112, 3.2 mm cavities. 'Possibly' pure Symmorphus canadensis.Hallett, Peter
DSCN0637MID113A.JPG.jpg29-Sep-2006MID113, 4.8 mm cavities. The Potter Wasp Symmorphus cristatus and a Megachile leaf-roller, possibly M. relativa. A fly and its cocoon, possibly Amobia, can be seen in cavity 5 up.Hallett, Peter
DSCN0634MID113A.JPG.jpg29-Sep-2006MID113, 4.8 mm cavities with failed Symmorphus cristatus cells, incuding one (5 up) attacked by Amobia, and leaf rolling bees (possibly Megachile relativa).Hallett, Peter
DSCN0638MID114Z.JPG.jpg29-Sep-2006MID114, 3.2 mm cavities. The Trypoxylon frigidum nest in cavity 8 emerged in the summer without overwintering, that in cavity 5 died. The other nests are 'possibly' both Symmorphus canadensis. A bombyliid can be glimpsed in the outer part of cavity 2.Hallett, Peter
DSCN0639MID115A.JPG.jpg29-Sep-2006MID115, 4.8 mm cavities. There was no nesting conflict in cavity 1 bottom as the two Osmia tersula immatures were killed by bombyliids, one when adult. The remaining nests are Symmorphus cristatus.Hallett, Peter
DSCN0640MID116Z.JPG.jpg30-Sep-2006MID116, 3.2 mm cavities. The small Potter Wasp Symmorphus canadensis in the lower cavities. The bee Hylaeus at the rear of cavity 7 up. The Trypoxylon frigidum nest in cavity 8 was attacked in the Spring by fly maggots and the unwintered adults unable to exit in summer because of the fly cocoons.Hallett, Peter
DSCN0641MID117A.JPG.jpg30-Sep-2006MID117, 4.8 mm cavities. The Potter Wasp Symmorphus cristatus with the Cuckoo Wasp Chrysis (almost always C. coerulans).Hallett, Peter
DSCN0642MID118Z.JPG.jpg29-Sep-2006MID118, 3.2 mm cavities. 'Possibly' pure Symmorphus canadensis.Hallett, Peter
DSCN0643MID119A.JPG.jpg29-Sep-2006MID119, 4.8 mm cavities. Example of a 'non-nest'.Hallett, Peter
IMGP0275MID_stand040802.jpg.jpg2-Aug-2004The MID stand, early August. The configuration of nest boxes is typical of years 2001 and 2003-6. Nest blocks were of 3.2 and 4.8 mm cavity width.Hallett, Peter
IMG0015.jpg.jpg2000Mud barrel cells of a Spider Wasp (Auplopus sp.)Hallett, Peter
Img00005aaA_msb_D_good.jpg.jpg2002Mud barrels of the spider wasp Auplopus.Hallett, Peter
Img00002olA_db_C_good.jpg.jpg2002Mud nest of the Mason Bee, Osmia lignaria.Hallett, Peter
IMGP0928.JPG.jpg30-Jun-2005Mud nest of the Potter Wasps Symmorphus cristatus which etc. Larger scale. 4.8 mm cavity width is typical for this species.Hallett, Peter
IMGP0927scB_mb.JPG.jpg30-Jun-2005Mud nest of the Potter Wasp Symmorphus cristatus which provisions with tarry black or grey chrysomelid beetle larvae.Hallett, Peter
Showing results 218 to 237 of 502