$118 Luigi Morini blau meliertes Sakko große Größen Rimini Bekleidung Herren Anzüge Sakkos Luigi Morini blau Special price meliertes große Sakko Größen Rimini Größen,große,meliertes,Morini,Rimini,Bekleidung , Herren , Anzüge Sakkos,$118,choonz.com,/heterotype2625652.html,blau,Sakko,Luigi Luigi Morini blau Special price meliertes große Sakko Größen Rimini Größen,große,meliertes,Morini,Rimini,Bekleidung , Herren , Anzüge Sakkos,$118,choonz.com,/heterotype2625652.html,blau,Sakko,Luigi $118 Luigi Morini blau meliertes Sakko große Größen Rimini Bekleidung Herren Anzüge Sakkos

New item Luigi Morini blau Special price meliertes große Sakko Größen Rimini

Luigi Morini blau meliertes Sakko große Größen Rimini


Luigi Morini blau meliertes Sakko große Größen Rimini



Luigi Morini Sakko Rimini
- Farbe: blau melange
- mit Mini Hahnentrittmuster
- hochwertiger Materialmix aus Polyester, Viskose mit Elasthan
- weicher Griff
- optimale Passform
- bequeme, figurfreundliche Zwei-Knopf-Form
- mit zwei eingesetzten Pattentaschen
- eine Brustleistentasche
- Deko-Knopfloch am Revers
- ein Rückenschlitz garantiert Bewegungsfreiheit
- das Sakko geht bei jeder Bewegung mit und engt nicht ein
- Armabschlüsse mit modischen Kissing Buttons
- komplett gefüttert für einfaches An- und Ausziehen
- zwei knöpfbare, Paspeltaschen im Innenfutter
- Silhouette wird durch leichte Schulterpolster zusätzlich geformt
- hoher Tragekomfort
- Material Oberstoff: 64 % Polyester, 35 % Viskose, 1 % Elasthan
- Material Futter: 100 % Polyester
- Pflege: Reinigung gem. Pflegeanleitung
Größenspiegel Sakko Rimini, in normalen Größen, Brustumfang= BU, Taillenumfang= TU, Hüftumfang= HU:
Gr. 58 BU cirka 131, TU cirka 129 cm, HU cirka 131 cm, Rückenlänge cirka 79,0 cm
Gr. 60 BU cirka 135, TU cirka 134 cm, HU cirka 135 cm, Rückenlänge cirka 79,5 cm
Gr. 62 BU cirka 140, TU cirka 139 cm, HU cirka 140 cm, Rückenlänge cirka 80,0 cm
Gr. 64 BU cirka 144, TU cirka 143 cm, HU cirka 144 cm, Rückenlänge cirka 80,5 cm
Gr. 66 BU cirka 148, TU cirka 147 cm, HU cirka 148 cm, Rückenlänge cirka 81,0 cm
Gr. 68 BU cirka 152, TU cirka 151 cm, HU cirka 152 cm, Rückenlänge cirka 81,5 cm
Gr. 58 Schulterbreite cirka 50,5, Ärmellänge cirka 68,0 cm
Gr. 60 Schulterbreite cirka 51,5, Ärmellänge cirka 68,5 cm
Gr. 62 Schulterbreite cirka 52,5, Ärmellänge cirka 69,0 cm
Gr. 64 Schulterbreite cirka 53,5, Ärmellänge cirka 69,5 cm
Gr. 66 Schulterbreite cirka 54,5, Ärmellänge cirka 70,0 cm
Gr. 68 Schulterbreite cirka 55,5, Ärmellänge cirka 71,5 cm
Größenspiegel untersetzte Größen:
Gr. 29 BU cirka 131, TU cirka 134 cm, HU cirka 134 cm, Rückenlänge cirka 77,5 cm
Gr. 30 BU c

Luigi Morini blau meliertes Sakko große Größen Rimini

Sunday, November 21, 2021

Book Review: Wasps, by Heather Holm

That “other” wasp book, the one that is not mine? Spoiler alert: It’s good. Excellent in fact. It is tempting as a niche author to view your colleagues as competitors, but that does a disservice to the profession, and undermines the common goals of influencing public perceptions and initiating actions. This book is a fine complement to Wasps: The Astonishing Diversity of a Misunderstood Insect, and exceeds it in certain respects.

This is a surprisingly large (11 ¼ x 9 ¼ inches), heavy, hardbound volume of 415 pages, with much larger images than Holm’s previous books. Holm self-publishes through Pollination Press, LLC, and exercises great attention to detail and organization in all her works. Personally, I am not a fan of the liberal use of codes, tables and sidebars, but compared to the two other books of hers in my library, those strategies are minimized here. The book is decidedly not as “busy” in its layout as I was expecting. Considering the digital age, my minor complaint may reflect the literature I grew up with, and be out of step with contemporary audiences. The species accounts include large images labeled with key identification characters. This is an outstanding idea that is absent even from most field guides.

While I have not read the book from cover to cover, I have read enough to conclude that Holm’s research was exceedingly comprehensive, and highlights the historical role of women in contributing to our knowledge of wasp biology. She includes an extensive bibliography of her sources, plus a glossary, and her trademark “planting guide” for which native plants in your region are most attractive and beneficial to wasps and other pollinators. Holm conducted a survey of flower-visiting wasps for eastern North America via iNaturalist to crowdsource observations of pollinator associations, and also drew from other contemporary resources to complement the existing scientific literature. We need more innovative approaches like this.

There are two subtitles to Wasps. One is “A Guide for Eastern North America,” and the other is “Their Biology, Diversity, and Role as Beneficial Insects and Pollinators of Native Plants.” No matter how you define eastern North America, the contents of this book work for you. Considering Holm is from Minnesota, I was pleasantly surprised to see many wasp species from the southeast U.S. included in the book. The natural history information presented is accurate, thorough, and captivating.

There are certain limitations to Wasps. This book is driven by an interest in plants, especially native plants and how they can and should be used in landscaping. This is the overarching theme for all of Holm’s books. Consequently, wasps that do not visit flowers regularly are given only passing mention in this book. Sawflies, horntails, gall wasps, ichneumon wasps, braconid wasps, and most of the chalcidoid wasps are absent in the species accounts. All of our friends among the social wasps, the mason wasps, sand wasps, spider wasps, and their conspicuous kin, are treated in detail. You would not want a book that could double as an anvil anyway.

The bottom line is that this is an exquisite volume deserving of consideration for literary awards, and certainly worthy of inclusion in the library of all naturalists. Placing insects in the larger context of ecology and human enterprise needs to be a more common treatment across all media. Holm is a master of subtle advocacy for underdog insects, and other authors can learn from her style and presentation. Please visit the Pollinator Press website to place your order.

Sunday, October 31, 2021

Talking Feral With Paul Boyce

Earlier this month I had the occasion to record an episode of the podcast Talking Feral. The host, Paul Boyce, is a doctoral candidate in Canada, but is originally from New Zealand, so his accent alone is worth the listen, but he asks insightful questions that ignite the minds of his guests and audience. Our conversation touches on a number of topics related to science and academia, so strays into arenas I usually reserve for my Sense of Misplaced blog. It was refreshing to talk about the bigger picture, and how different scientific disciplines, social constructs, and economic interests are interconnected, both personally and at large.

Please do not stop at my episode. I will not be offended if you skip it entirely, in fact, but do lend and ear to other installments of the show. Podcasts, I am happy to report, are free of the formality and constraints of traditional media, and allow us to confront issues and topics at a more visceral level. No sound bites here, but far better connections with those who tune in.

Friday, October 15, 2021

How Baskettails Got Their Name

I cannot be everywhere at once, nor witness every amazing behavior that insects do, so I am exceptionally grateful to friends and followers who share their illustrated stories with me. Such was the case when I noticed a post to a Facebook group from Cindy Baranoski. She happened upon a female Prince Baskettail dragonfly, Epitheca princeps, preparing to oviposit.

All photos &copy Cindy Baranoski

Baskettails are rather generic, non-descript dragonflies in the family Corduliidae, which includes the "emeralds." Both kinds of dragonflies have brilliant green eyes as adults. Otherwise, they can be mistaken for the more abundant "skimmer" dragonflies in the family Libellulidae. Baskettails tend to fly in spring and early summer, with some exceptions like the Prince Baskettail that is at the center of our story here. At first glance, it might be dismissed as a Twelve-spotted Skimmer, but the abdomen is longer, and narrow.

Cindy describes her amazing encounter as follows:

"It was a beautiful day, so my husband and I decided to go for a hike at Blackwell Forest Preserve in Warrenville, Illinois. They have a lovely array of forests, lakes, prairies, and wetlands. I had my camera in my backpack, as usual, waiting to get going into our walk before dragging it out. We had just started out around the first body of water, on a path about twenty feet from the water, and dense with plants. As we walked I saw a dragonfly whizz past us and land on a plant.

All photos &copy Cindy Baranoski

My first thought was of someone I knew who had shared a photo of a beautiful red dragonfly, and I wondered if this one was like that, or even just different from all the others I'd seen this summer. My husband remained on the path while I slowly and stealthily walked over to see. The dragonfly was in a vertical position on a plant, as usual, but what stuck out immediately was the movement of its tail: A slow and steady rhythmic back and forth movement I had not seen a dragonfly do before. I've seen them do a lot, this was new. I hoped that the dragonfly was ok, or maybe this was some new movement that helps them cool off, like the obelisk position. So I slowly backed away, and frantically pulled out my camera to be sure it was all on the right settings, mentally crossed my fingers, and snuck back over.

By that time I could see a bit of something now on the tail, as it gently waved back and forth. The dragonfly didn't fly away, didn't move, as I kept moving in closer to snap pictures with my camera, which was obnoxiously loud it seemed, and messing up my stealthiness. A bit of time passed and the small spot on the tail grew; and I was pretty sure this dragonfly was laying eggs. The dragonfly became a 'she' now, and she was extruding eggs.

All photos &copy Cindy Baranoski

I squealed mentally and out loud, and asked my husband to come peek to be sure this was happening. He looked, and said 'yep.' She continued to push out her eggs, and got quite still, and the slow waving of her tail ceased. I kept snapping pictures, praying at least one of them might be clear enough to share with others and document what was happening. Only a matter of minutes passed by, but it seemed forever, and not a thing around me was happening save for this moment. A breeze blew and she did not move. I was nearly on top of her snapping away and she didn't move, intent on what was happening in her own world.

All photos &copy Cindy Baranoski

Suddenly, in a moment, she took off and was gone. I want to believe that she quickly landed on the water to deposit her eggs. We walked away and I continued to squeal out loud how over absolutely amazing that was to see, and so grateful I was given that moment by her to trust this human observer. When we got home, of course I immediately opened up the pictures to see that many had come out in focus, and I pulled a few I felt were worthy of sharing on Facebook and Instagram. Not as many were as giddy about seeing this as I was, save for Eric and a few others. No worries, it was my special gift she shared with me."

All photos &copy Cindy Baranoski

Female baskettails quite literally put all their eggs in the one "basket" of her subgenital plate, just prior to laying them. In flight, the tip of the egg-laden abdomen is held aloft in a distinctive posture. They practice what is called exophytic oviposition, meaning that they do not land and insert their eggs singly into aquatic vegetation, bottom sediments, or mud in locations which flood. Instead, they drag the abdomen through the water as they fly, trailing a rope of eggs behind them. They favor tangles of floating and emergent plant stems as locations for their strings of eggs, which may be several feet long. The eggs are suspended in a gelatinous fluid that expands in the water.

All photos &copy Cindy Baranoski

I want to thank Cindy again for agreeing to let me publish her photos and story. Please consider contacting me if you have something to share that was exciting to you: bugeric247ATgmailDOTcom.

Saturday, October 2, 2021

Arachtober, Part XV!

This year marks the fifteenth anniversary of “Arachtober,” an event initiated on the photosharing website Flickr by my good friends Ashley Bradford and Joseph Connors. Since then, it has extended its silky reach to social media, especially Twitter and Instagram, where searching on #Arachtober will bring up stunning images of spiders, scorpions, solifuges, ticks, and mites, oh my.

© Ashley Bradford & Joseph Connors

The banner shown above was hand drawn by Ashley, and digitized by Joseph. They both have acute powers of observation, and are supremely talented photographers who are constantly experimenting. They have inspired literally thousands of others to focus their lenses on our eight-legged friends, and come together as a global community for at least this one month each year.

You should join in the fun! It is a window on an overlooked, seriously maligned group of organisms, illuminated in a positive light by photographers and scientists. I learn something new almost daily thanks to the stories attached to the photos.

I will forever be indebted to Ashley and Joseph for their supportive friendship, and starting something truly unique, valuable, and enduring. More details about the origin of Arachtober can be found in this livescience.com article.