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Diptera.info :: Identification queries :: Diptera (adults)
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Ulidiidae from Canary Islands => Physiphora smaragdina
Marion Friedrich
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Posted on 12-12-2019 00:01
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Location: Saxony, Germany
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Hello,
the only Ulidiidae species listed in "LISTA DE ESPECIES SILVESTRES DE CANARIAS Hongos, plantas y animales terrestres 2009" for Canary Islands is Physiphora alceae (Preyssler, 1791). The species should "have black legs except fore tarsus with basitarsomere creamy yellow in basal 3 / 4 , mid- and hind tarsi yellow; all setae black; fore femur postero-ventrally with 5–7 thickened, but rather short setae in apical half."
On a new and old pictures from Fuerteventura basitarsomere of fore tarsus seems to be black. Do these flies belong to another species?

Marion
Marion Friedrich attached the following image:


[134.14Kb]
Edited by Marion Friedrich on 15-12-2019 13:51
 
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Marion Friedrich
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Posted on 12-12-2019 00:05
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an old picture from 2010
Marion Friedrich attached the following image:


[205.29Kb]
 
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John Carr
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Posted on 12-12-2019 00:13
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There are other species of Physiphora with black fore tarsi. Kameneva and Korneyev revised the genus in 2016 but the paper is not open access.
 
http://www.flickr.com/photos/31715949@N00
Nikita Vikhrev
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Posted on 12-12-2019 09:41
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I suppose it is Physiphora smaragdina: black tarsi + widespread in Africa + recorded for Spain mainland (see: https://diptera.info/forum/viewthread.php?forum_id=5&thread_id=48169&pid=209025 or https://diptera.info/forum/viewthread.php?forum_id=5&thread_id=43641&pid=191145
or https://diptera.info/forum/viewthread.php?forum_id=5&thread_id=50937)
Nikita Vikhrev - Zool Museum of Moscow University
 
Marion Friedrich
#5 Print Post
Posted on 12-12-2019 16:27
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Thank you very much John and Nikita.
Physiphora smaragdina matches much better.
I will move my Fuerteventura photos to this species. It looks like all specimens from Fuerteventura have foretarsi with all tarsomeres black.

Marion
 
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Nikita Vikhrev
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Posted on 13-12-2019 13:15
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I'd better get confirmation from Dr. Korneev to be sure in P. smaragdina
Nikita Vikhrev - Zool Museum of Moscow University
 
Nosferatumyia
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Posted on 13-12-2019 16:39
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It is.
I'd say, the first record from the Canaries
Val
 
Marion Friedrich
#8 Print Post
Posted on 13-12-2019 22:31
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Location: Saxony, Germany
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Thank you both. Smile
It is.
I'd say, the first record from the Canaries

First record for the Canaries sounds good. But I'm wondering, why nobody else should have found this not uncommon species. On Fuerteventura I met the first specimen in 2006.

Marion
 
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Nosferatumyia
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Posted on 14-12-2019 09:34
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The problem is there were no keys. Either it was overlooked -- or it is an invider.
BTW, we have recorded it in Europe (Granada) quite recently, and also due to "citizen scientists" photoactivity.

Val
 
Marion Friedrich
#10 Print Post
Posted on 15-12-2019 13:54
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Thanks. I almost forgot to remove the cf.

Marion
 
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