Dinaraea longipenis Klimaszewski & Webster, 2013,

Webster, Reginald P., Klimaszewski, Jan, Bourdon, Caroline, Sweeney, Jon D., Hughes, Cory C. & Labrecque, Myriam, 2016, Further contributions to the Aleocharinae (Coleoptera, Staphylinidae) fauna of New Brunswick and Canada including descriptions of 27 new species, ZooKeys 573, pp. 85-216: 125-126

publication ID

http://dx.doi.org/10.3897/zookeys.573.7016

publication LSID

lsid:zoobank.org:pub:2AE04FDB-4A04-40AB-B854-FF4461C1C634

persistent identifier

http://treatment.plazi.org/id/D50A3066-E477-9745-E4EF-70439495A789

treatment provided by

ZooKeys by Pensoft

scientific name

Dinaraea longipenis Klimaszewski & Webster, 2013
status

 

Taxon classification Animalia Coleoptera Staphylinidae

Dinaraea longipenis Klimaszewski & Webster, 2013  Figs 185-191

Dinaraea longipenis  (For diagnosis, see Klimaszewski et al. 2013b)

Material examined.

Additional New Brunswick records. York Co., 15 km W of Tracy, off Rt. 645, 45.6848°N, 66.8821°W, 26.IV-10.V.2010, R. Webster & C. MacKay, coll. // Old red pine forest, Lindgren funnel trap (1 ♀, RWC); Canterbury, Eel River P.N.A., 45.8966°N, 66.6345°W, 2-20.VI.2014, C. Alderson & V. Webster // Old-growth eastern white cedar swamp & fen, Lindgren funnel trap (1 ♀, LFC).

Distribution in Canada and Alaska.

NB ( Bousquet et al. 2013; Klimaszewski et al. 2013b).

Comments.

A female externally very similar to males of Dinaraea longipenis  was mentioned by Klimaszewski et al. (2013b) but was not included in the type series or description because of close similarity to specimens of Dinaraea piceana  Klimaszewski & Jacobs. During 2014, we collected another female that is identical to the one mentioned above. After comparison with Dinaraea piceana  , we concluded that these females are Dinaraea longipenis  . Dinaraea piceana  differs externally from Dinaraea longipenis  in possessing stronger microsculpture on the pronotum and elytra (appears matte), with brighter coloration. Here, we illustrate the female spermatheca, tergite, and sternite VIII of Dinaraea longipenis  for the first time (Figs 189-191).