New and little-known false scorpions
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New and little-known false scorpions principally from caves, belonging to the families Chthoniidae and Neobisiidae (Arachnida, Chelonethida) by Joseph C. Chamberlin

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Published in New York .
Written in

Subjects:

  • Pseudoscorpions.

Book details:

Edition Notes

SeriesBulletin of the American Museum of Natural History,, v. 123: article 6
Classifications
LC ClassificationsQH1 .A4 vol. 123, art. 6
The Physical Object
Pagination303-352 p.
Number of Pages352
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL5845814M
LC Control Number62004050
OCLC/WorldCa2959571

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Get this from a library! New and little-known false scorpions (Arachnida, Chelonethida) from Monterey County, California. [Joseph C Chamberlin; Jean M Linsdale]. New and little-known false scorpions, principally from caves, belonging to the families Chthoniidae and Neobisiidae (Arachnida, Chelonethida). Bulletin of the AMNH ; v. , article 6. By. Chamberlin, Joseph C. (Joseph Conrad) Type. Book. Publication info. Find in a local library. New and little-known false scorpions, principally from caves, belonging to the families Chthoniidae and Neobisiidae (Arachnida, Chelonethida). Bulletin of the AMNH ; v. , article 6. Recommended Citation. Chamberlin, Joseph C., "New and Little-Known False Scorpions (Arachnida, Chelonethida) From Monterey County, California" ().

New and little-known false scorpions from various parts of the world (Arachnida, Chelonethida), with notes on structural abnormalities in two species. American Museum novitates ; no. Chamberlin, Joseph C. (Joseph Conrad), On new and little-known Pseudoscorpions (Pseudoscorpiones, Arachnida) from the Romanian Carpathians Article (PDF Available) in Archives of Biological Sciences 60(1) . New and little-known false scorpions, principally from caves, belonging to the families Chthoniidae and Neobisiidae (Arachnida, Chelonethida). Bulletin of the American Museum of Natural History – Muchmore, W.B. Pseudoscorpions from Florida and the Caribbean area. New and little-known false scorpions from the Balkan Peninsula, principally from caves, belonging to the families Chthoniidae and Neobisiidae (Arachnida, Pseudoscorpiones). Monographs of the Faculty of Biology, University of Belgrade 2: 1– Reference page. Deltshev, C. & Ćurčić, B.P.M. A contribution to the study of the.

Chamberlin, J.C. () New and little-known false scorpions, principally from caves, belonging to the families Chthoniidae and Neobisiidae (Arachnida, Chelonethida). Bulletin of the American. New and little-known false scorpions, principally from caves, belonging to the families Chthoniidae and Neobisiidae (Arachnida, Chelonethida). Bull. Amer. Mus. Nat. Hist. , – (). Google Scholar. Scorpion Facts: What You Need to Know. While it’s never pleasant to see a scorpion in your home, some scorpion facts are pretty interesting. For instance, even though scorpions are categorized as ‟stinging pests” (a category that includes bees and wasps), they are actually arachnids, making them more closely related to spiders, ticks and mites.. These venomous arthropods belong to the. Among types of scorpions, the smaller species are often more venomous—larger scorpions compensate by appearing more formidable to potential predators. One of the more infamous varieties of dangerous scorpions roaming the American Southwest is the Arizona bark scorpion (Centruroides sculpturatus). Deaths have been attributed to the venom of.