How to Collect and Preserve Insects
by Herbert H. Ross
Number of pages: 77
With rather simple equipment, the amateur as well as the trained entomologist can make a worthwhile collection of insects. It is hoped that this circular will show how easy it is to make a start in insect collecting and will give the student helpful ideas on how and where to begin.
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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 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.
by Robert Evans Snodgrass - Dover
Contents: the grasshopper and its cousins, roaches and other ancient insects, ways and means of living, termites, plant lice, the periodical cicada, insect metamorphosis, the caterpillar and the moth, mosquitoes and flies.
by I.M. Millar, V.M Uys, R.P. Urban - ARC-PPRI
A manual for entomology and arachnology. Techniques to collect, process and prepare insects and arachnids for study are presented, as well as important information on how to preserve and curate material in a reference collection.