Complete issue (21 Mb)
Assessment of the pinned specimen digitization progress of the University of Alaska Museum Insect Collection
Ashley L. Smith, Derek S. Sikes, Taylor L. Kane, Adam Haberski, Jayce B. Williamson, Renee K. Nowicki and Michael J. Apperson
Bugs in winter
John Hudson and Bob Armstrong
Notes on a collection of spiders from agricultural by-catch from the Matanuska-Susitna area of Alaska
Pollination, pilfering, and predation in an orchid pollinator network in the Juneau area of Southeast Alaska
Marlin Bowles and Robert Armstrong
Review of the fourteenth annual meeting
Alexandria Wenninger and Dana Brennan
Presentations and audio from the 14th annual meeting are now available via the links below.
Phylogeny and evolution of large body size in the rove beetle genus Phlaeopterus Motschulsky, 1853 (Coleoptera: Staphylinidae: Omaliinae: Anthophagini)
Derek Sikes and Logan Mullen, UAF, University of Alaska Museum
TASC: Technical Assistance for Specialty Crops overview: Eliminating pest-related trade barriers for the Alaska peony industry with focus on thrips and Alaska USDA FAS TASC: morphological studies of thrips associated with peonies
Curtis Knight, AK Dept. Natural Resources and Ben Diehl, Washington State University.
The agenda for the 2021 annual meeting has been posted at the URL below. This year’s meeting will take place via Zoom on January 30.
For details necessary to connect to the meeting contact Alexandria Wenninger at the email address provided below, which has been munged to inhibit harvesting by web spiders.
The article, which appeared January 7 in Bulletin of the Oregon Entomological Society, mentions that Agonum belleri, though not yet documented from Alaska, is likely to be found in extreme southeast Alaska.
The article, which mentions mentions Scaphinotus marginatus in south-central Alaska and the Aleutian Islands. appeared January 7 in Bulletin of the Oregon Entomological Society.
The article appeared March 9 in the journal insects.
The article appeared today in Biodiversity Data Journal. The authors used high-throughput sequencing to document terrestrial invertebrate biodiversity in part of an Alaskan watershed.