Explanation of Terms Used in Entomology
by John B. Smith
Publisher: Brooklyn Entomological Society 1906
Number of pages: 222
The book is of exceptional historical interest in the insights it gives into the development of early modern entomological science. It also is of practical value as a source for terms that are obscure to modern users because they are no longer current.
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by Herbert H. Ross
With rather simple equipment, the amateur as well as the trained entomologist can make a worthwhile collection of insects. The book will show how easy it is to make a start in insect collecting and will give the student helpful ideas on how to begin.
by D. Fairchild, M.H. Fairchild - National Geographic Society
The pictures in this book are portraits of creatures which are as much the real inhabitants of the world as we are, and have all the rights that we have. Because their own struggle for existence so often crosses ours, many of them are our enemies.
by Clarence M. Weed - Doubleday, Page & Company
In this little book an attempt has been made to discuss the more abundant and widely distributed butterflies of eastern North America from the point of view of their life histories and their relations to their surroundings.
by Leonard Haseman - Missouri Book Company
Contents: introduction; grasshopper; house fly or typhoid fly; mosquito; cabbage miller; apple worm; tomato or tobacco worm; firefly; white grub or june-bug; Colorado potato beetle; lady-beetle; dragon-fly; squash bug; plant-louse; honey bee; ant.