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1An order of insects that comprises the caddisflies.
- ‘The Order Trichoptera, or more commonly the Caddis Flies are a medium sized order of insects, widely distributed across nearly habitable land mass.’
- ‘Perry and Andersen's dry weight data from sticky traps hung 5 m above the forest floor identified the most common orders as Diptera, Coleoptera, and Trichoptera.’
- ‘Now the harvest is mainly Trichoptera larvae, which are collected and eaten, but they are not as large or as popular as the Megaloptera larvae (alderflies).’
- ‘However, metrics such as taxa richness and Ephemeroptera, Plecoptera, Trichoptera richness were less useful in distinguishing between these impairment sources.’
- ‘The order Trichoptera is represented in South Africa by seventeen families.’
- 1.1 Insects of the order "Trichoptera"
- ‘Trichoptera, the Caddisflies, are related to Lepidoptera but lack scales on the wings and body.’
- ‘It concentrates on Ephemeroptera, which are the prettiest trout food, though less important than the sedges, Trichoptera and midges, Chironomidae.’
- ‘Dipterans were important components in the winter and summer, while trichopterans became important in the summer.’
- ‘In contrast to YOY perch, predator-sensitive prey in the diet were dominated by Trichoptera, Odonata, and Coleoptera larvae.’
- ‘Trichoptera, or caddisflies, comprise the most diverse insect order whose members are exclusively aquatic.’
- ‘Prejs documented trichopterans, chironomids, mollusks, odonates, and ephemeropterans in the diet of Tench from a Polish lake.’
- ‘Zygopterans and tabanids were absent, and coleopterans, neuropterans, trichopterans, hemipterans (true bugs), and anisopterans were rare.’
Modern Latin (plural), from tricho- ‘hair’ + pteron ‘wing’.
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