Nagy Sándor m&m találatai
"Philodromus margaritatus - bükkfa-fürgekarolópók" csoportba sorolt találatok

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  • Határozva: Faj: bükkfa-fürgekarolópók - Philodromus margaritatus
  • Rögzítette: Nagy Sándor m&m
  • Észlelte: Nagy Sándor
  • Leírás: Bükkfa-fürgekarolópók (Philodromus margaritatus) Spider over its eggs We discovered this spider on the inside of a piece of loose bark that we removed from a dying willow. As it remained motionless while we were moving it around to take several pictures of it, I assumed that it was protecting its eggs. whose pale orange color can be seen through the silk. Note the white specks on the bark: they are the spots where the silk threads are anchored to the bark. You can compare this picture with that of the Running Crab Spider - Philodromus praelustris at <a href="http://bugguide.net/node/view/46255" rel="nofollow">bugguide.net/node/view/46255</a>. They look pretty similar to me. I am pretty sure that this is a Philodromus species too. We discovered this spider on the inside of a piece of loose bark that we removed from a dying willow. As it remained motionless while we were moving it around to take several pictures of it, I assumed that it was protecting its eggs. However I am not sure now. I am not sure what spider it is. Its length is about 8 mm. Its total width including its long legs is about 20-25 mm. It can be a Running Crab Spider - Philodromus praelustris. The one at this link is very similar: <a href="http://bugguide.net/node/view/46255" rel="nofollow">bugguide.net/node/view/46255</a> But that picture was taken in Massachusetts, USA, whereas mine In Hungary near Budapest. Th size (6.5 mm) is about OK: The spider in context Note that the clipping region of this picture is about the same as that of the next one. (More about that in the legend of the next picture.) Note that the clipping region of this picture is about the same as that of the previous one. I took it two weeks after I had taken the first one. (The automatic dating got fooled while I was resizing and reorienting this clipping to match the previous one.) The spider has gone. It is also obvious that it had added several threads since then. So it must have been in the act of preparing the nest when I took the first pictures. So it was probably not protecting the eggs: it was simply not ready with its job. I have added this picture because the depth of field of my camera was rather small so that I was not able to create a completely sharp picture. In this pictures som of the details are sharper than in the first one. <br /> Hozzászólások (Flickrről): <b>NagySandor.EU</b> 2015-10-12 We discovered this spider on the inside of a piece of loose bark that we removed from a dying willow. As it remained motionless while we were moving it around to take several pictures of it, I assumed that it was protecting its eggs. However I am not sure now. I am not sure what spider it is. Its length is about 8 mm. Its total width including its long legs is about 20-25 mm. It can be a Running Crab Spider - Philodromus praelustris. The one at this link is very similar: <a href="http://bugguide.net/node/view/46255" rel="nofollow">bugguide.net/node/view/46255</a> But that picture was taken in Massachusetts, USA, whereas mine In Hungary near Budapest. Th size (6.5 mm) is about OK: <b>NagySandor.EU</b> 2015-10-15
  • Határozta / jóváhagyta: Nagy Sándor m&m
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  • Rögzítette: Nagy Sándor m&m
  • Észlelte: Nagy Sándor
  • Helyszín: van
  • Rögzítés dátuma: 2018-11-18
  • Találat dátuma: 2014-05-23
  • Leírás:
    Bükkfa-fürgekarolópók (Philodromus margaritatus) Spider over its eggs We discovered this spider on the inside of a piece of loose bark that we removed from a dying willow. As it remained motionless while we were moving it around to take several pictures of it, I assumed that it was protecting its eggs. whose pale orange color can be seen through the silk. Note the white specks on the bark: they are the spots where the silk threads are anchored to the bark. You can compare this picture with that of the Running Crab Spider - Philodromus praelustris at bugguide.net/node/view/46255. They look pretty similar to me. I am pretty sure that this is a Philodromus species too. We discovered this spider on the inside of a piece of loose bark that we removed from a dying willow. As it remained motionless while we were moving it around to take several pictures of it, I assumed that it was protecting its eggs. However I am not sure now. I am not sure what spider it is. Its length is about 8 mm. Its total width including its long legs is about 20-25 mm. It can be a Running Crab Spider - Philodromus praelustris. The one at this link is very similar: bugguide.net/node/view/46255 But that picture was taken in Massachusetts, USA, whereas mine In Hungary near Budapest. Th size (6.5 mm) is about OK: The spider in context Note that the clipping region of this picture is about the same as that of the next one. (More about that in the legend of the next picture.) Note that the clipping region of this picture is about the same as that of the previous one. I took it two weeks after I had taken the first one. (The automatic dating got fooled while I was resizing and reorienting this clipping to match the previous one.) The spider has gone. It is also obvious that it had added several threads since then. So it must have been in the act of preparing the nest when I took the first pictures. So it was probably not protecting the eggs: it was simply not ready with its job. I have added this picture because the depth of field of my camera was rather small so that I was not able to create a completely sharp picture. In this pictures som of the details are sharper than in the first one.
    Hozzászólások (Flickrről): NagySandor.EU 2015-10-12 We discovered this spider on the inside of a piece of loose bark that we removed from a dying willow. As it remained motionless while we were moving it around to take several pictures of it, I assumed that it was protecting its eggs. However I am not sure now. I am not sure what spider it is. Its length is about 8 mm. Its total width including its long legs is about 20-25 mm. It can be a Running Crab Spider - Philodromus praelustris. The one at this link is very similar: bugguide.net/node/view/46255 But that picture was taken in Massachusetts, USA, whereas mine In Hungary near Budapest. Th size (6.5 mm) is about OK: NagySandor.EU 2015-10-15
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  • Határozva: Faj: bükkfa-fürgekarolópók - Philodromus margaritatus
  • Határozta: Nagy Sándor m&m
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