Ixodes persulcatus Sorex minutus 13% Sorex araneus
30% Apodemus uralensis 17% Myodes glareolus 40% Ixodes ricinus Apodemus uralensis 93% Myodes glareolus 7% Ixodes trianguliceps Sorex araneus
22% Sorex caecutiens 2% Sorex minutus 11% Apodemus agrarius 35% Apodemus uralensis 4% Myodes glareolus 26% Ixodes apronophorus Sorex minutus 9% Sorex araneus
11% Microtus arvalis 18% Apodemus agrarius 11% Myodes glareolus 51% Note: Table made from pie chart.
expletus (Araneae, Araneidae): another stabilimentum that does not function to attract prey.
From this group, only six Araneus
marmoreus were found.
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The region's most speciose genera are listed in Table 1, and include Xysticus (25 species) followed by Clubiona, Philodromus, and Araneus
, each represented by over 20 species.
After a few seconds I looked up, and discovered bee number 13 suspended in mid-air - in the web of the spider Araneus
Risk-sensitive foraging in common shrews (Sorex araneus
Diet was expressed as frequency of occurrence (%) of prey items as reported by Churchfield (1982) for the diet of the common shrew, Sorex araneus
Included in the group of new species is a kind of spider that has been known in the past but will make a renewed appearance in the book under a new academic name: Araneus
on the orb weaving spider Araneus
Stable, species Common name tested A Sorex araneus
Common shrew 2 Mus musculus House mouse 17 Apodemus sylvaticus Wood mouse 1 Microtus sp.
In the East Baltic region, shrews (Soricomorpha: Soricidae) are represented by five species: common shrew (Sorex araneus
Linnaeus, 1758), Laxmann's (masked) shrew (Sorex caecutiens Laxmann, 1788), pygmy shrew (Sorex minutus Linnaeus, 1766), least shrew (Sorex minutissimus Zimmermann, 1780), and water shrew (Neomys fodiens (Pennant, 1771)).
A comparable composition (insect orders) of potential prey for the web building spiders Araneus
diadematus Clerck 1757 and Argiope bruennichi (Scopoli 1772) was described by Ludy (2007).
The scientists fired beams of ionised metal compounds at lengths of silk from the orb-weaving spider Araneus
diatematus using a technology called atomic layer deposition (ALD).
18 SCIENCE, they describe what happened when they put a silk-protein gene from the common garden spider Araneus
diadematus into hamster cells.