Archived content - Cicada (18 of 46)

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C. A Fascinating Fauna (Continued)

8A. North America and Mexico

Map showing biogeographic regions. Origins, faunal exchanges and ancient dispersal routes across oceans are presented. Description of this image follows.

The North American fauna of cicadas has been augmented by tropical elements from both Central America and the Caribbean; but it also has endemic (native) genera such as Tibicen and Cryptotympana which have invaded eastern Asia and northern Eurasia.

Cicada species occurring in more than one region of the world are marked with an asterisk (*).

Family Cicadidae - Subfamily Cicadinae
Tribe *Cicadini (world-wide)
*Neocicada: 4 species (mostly Mexican)

Tribe *Fidicinini (mostly S. American)
Beameria: 2 species
*Dorisiana: 1 species
Pacarina: 3 species

Tribe *Tibicenini (mostly northern hemisphere)
Cacama: 9 species
Cornuplura: 3 species
Diceroprocta: 47 species (also New World tropical)

*Tibicen: 38 species (world-wide) (including Cryptotympana?)
Tribe *Zammarini (mostly S. American)
Chinaria: 3 species
*Odopoea: 3 species (New World)

Subfamily Cicadettinae
Tribe *Carinetini (mostly S. American)
*Herrera: 3 species (includes S. America)

Tribe *Cicadettini (world-wide)
*Cicadetta: 5 species (almost world-wide)
Conibosa: 1 species

Tribe *Dazini (New-World)
Daza: 2 species
Procollina: 3 species

Tribe *Taphurini (southern hemisphere)
Magicicada: 3 species
*Selymbria: 1 species (mostly S. American)

Subfamily Tibicininae
Tribe *Tibicinini (mostly northern hemisphere)
Clidophleps: 7 species
Okanagana: 59 species
Okanagodes: 3 species
Tibicinoides: 3 species

Tribe *Tettigadini (=Platypediini)
Neoplatypedia: 3 species
Platypedia: 25 species

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