Acoustic analysis reveals a new cryptic bush-cricket in the Carpathian Mountains (Orthoptera, Phaneropteridae).
The subfamily Phaneropterinae is a large (2451 valid species; OSFO 2014/11/05), diverse, but also distinct group of bush-crickets (katydids; Tettigonioidea).
Landscape metrics as indicators: quantifying habitat network changes of a bush-cricket Pholidoptera transsylvanica in Hungary.
Rapid range expansion of a wing-dimorphic bush-cricket after the 2003 climatic anomaly.
As an example, I analyze habitat selection of a bush-cricket (the Wart-biter, Decticus verrucivorus) within a semi-natural habitat island.
In general, the degree to which these assumptions hold should be checked statistically, for instance using the method demonstrated in the bush-cricket example (see below).
Poecilimon affinis is a relatively large, nearly exclusively phytophagous bush-cricket
(mean body mass: females 2.
inflatus Brunner von Wattenywyl, 1891 (Orthoptera, Tettigonioidea, Phaneropteridae), two bush-cricket species endemic to southwest Anatolia: morphology, bioacoustics and systematics.
Speciation, acoustic communication and sexual selection in Greek bush-crickets ofthe Poecilimon propinquus group (Tettigonioidea, Phaneropteridae) (in German) Dissertation.
Landscape-scale expansion of Rowel's bush-cricket
Metrioptera roeselii at the north-western range limit in Central Europe (Orthoptera: Tettigoniidae).
2004), who also found that male morphology (wings and cerci patterns) and stridulating frequency enabled discrimination among species of Isophya bush-crickets
is a small species, 12-18 mm long (Bellmann 1985), and is common in south and central Europe, Finland, and Latvia.
The aim of this study was to compare spermatophore and body-mass data from field observations within the diverse bush-cricket
The site is also important for other invertebrate species and, in total, 84 geographically-restricted species have been recorded including bush-crickets
, weevils, moths, flies and dragonflies.
The effect of landscape composition on colonization success, growth rate and dispersal in introduced bush-crickets