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 http://www.akentsoc.org/doc/AKES_newsletter_2021_n1_a01.pdf
Bugs in winter
John Hudson and Bob Armstrong http://www.akentsoc.org/doc/AKES_newsletter_2021_n1_a02.pdf
Notes on a collection of spiders from agricultural by-catch from the Matanuska-Susitna area of Alaska
Jozef Slowik http://www.akentsoc.org/doc/AKES_newsletter_2021_n1_a03.pdf
Pollination, pilfering, and predation in an orchid pollinator network in the Juneau area of Southeast Alaska
Marlin Bowles and Robert Armstrong http://www.akentsoc.org/doc/AKES_newsletter_2021_n1_a04.pdf
Review of the fourteenth annual meeting
Alexandria Wenninger and Dana Brennan http://www.akentsoc.org/doc/AKES_newsletter_2021_n1_a05.pdf
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.
article, which appeared in Memoranda Societatis pro Fauna et Flora Fennica, covers Eschscholtz’s travels to Alaska in the early 19 th century and the resulting discoveries.
article appeared October 26 in The Canadian Entomologist.
The article appeared March 9 in the journal
Species accumulation curves of phyla documented in the Slikok Creek watershed.
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.
The article appeared yesterday in the
Zoological Journal of the Linnean Society.
The article appeared January 27 in
Biodiversity Data Journal. It pertains to the identity of Rhopalosiphum padi, an aphid that is present in Alaska but not native to Alaska.
The article, which deals with multiple Alaskan species of rove beetles formerly in the genus
Quedius, appeared December 10 in the journal Organisms Diversity & Evolution.