Collembola

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Related to collembolans: springtail, order Collembola
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Synonyms for Collembola

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The occurrence of collembolans in the nests of fungus-growing ants is possibly beneficial to the growth of the symbiotic fungus.
Smith W (2004) Effects of organic matter removal, soil compaction, and vegetation control on Collembolan population.
contrast collembolans could disperse actively and passively via different vectors (Binns 1982; Szymkowiak et al.
Elevated [O.sub.3] strongly decreases the abundance rather than genera richness of soil collembolans compared with ambient atmospheric [O.sub.3], probably due to decreased allocation of carbohydrates to roots.
Invertebrates observed in these caves included crustaceans (16 species), pseudoscorpions (2 species), spiders (7), millipedes (8), a dipluran (1), psocopteran (1), collembolans (18), beetles (22), and flies (6).
A series of gumfoot threads are attached to the ground in order to catch small terrestrial insects such as ants, small coleopterans, and even collembolans. The web looks simple at the begining of construction (Fig.
Abstract.-This study provides an update to the endemic biota of Arkansas by adding 19 species to the state list, including two fungi, three gastropods, one araneid, two opilionids, two pseudoscorpions, one diplopod, three collembolans, two trichopterans, one coleopteran, one dipteran and one hymenopteran.
In fact, lichens are known to be used by collembolans as shelter from climatic extremes in many regions (Salmon, 1962; Leinaas & Sommes 1984; Seaward, 1988).
The major groups are rotifers, tartigrades, collembolans, mites and other microarthropods, and nematodes.
While snow fleas are springtails that are adapted to dwell in cold regions and may be observed frolicking in the snow, collembolans occur in virtually all habitats around the globe.
The matter focuses on an order of minuscule hexapods called collembolans, or springtails, which includes thousands of species.
Species of collembolans, which reproduce at a high rate when organic material is around, are probably important prey.
Collembolans were sparse, except in August when an average of 35 000 individuals/[m.sup.2] were found under wheat (Fig.
We also have observed substantially more collembolans in surface soils of unbrowsed plots compared with browsed plots (R.