Insects of the Red Book and the world photo and description, name and list

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More than 40% of insect species in the world are threatened with disappearance, entomologists report, note an unprecedented loss of biodiversity.

A third of all arthropods in the world at the current rate of reduction of numbers will completely disappear after 100 years. Butterflies and dung beetles are one of the most affected species.

Over the past 4 billion years, previous waves of the loss of biodiversity have occurred as a result:

  • falls of meteorites;
  • ice age;
  • volcanic eruptions.
  • This time the phenomenon is not natural, but manmade. Scientists have created the “Red Book” of endangered insects, it is used to create program protection programs.

    Dragonfly detachment

    Imperator

    The detachment is straightwinged

    Steppe Dote (Saga Pedo)

    Stepnoy (Bradyporus Multituberculatus)

    The detachment is hardwinged

    Afodia is bicature (Aphodius bimaculatus)

    Wave brahitsus (Brachycerus sinuatus)

    Smooth bronze (Protaetia aeruginosa)

    Lumberjack of Tozhcatogrudny (Rhaesus serricollis)

    Relict Lumberjack (Callipogon Relictus)

    AVINOVA AVINOVI (Carabus Avinovi)

    Hungarian beetle (Carabus hungaricus)

    Gerebler’s beetle (Carabus gebleri)

    Caucasian beetle (Carabus Caucasicus)

    Beetle Lopatin (Carabus lopatini)

    Menetrie (Carabus Menetriesi)

    Wrinking beetle (Carabus rugipennis)

    Blagodnoye (Carabus Constepticollis)

    Lucanus cervus beetle)

    Beautel Maximovich (Calosoma Maximowiczi)

    Beneficheater (Calosoma Sycophanta)

    Beautel mesh (Calosoma Reticulatus)

    Uryanhai leafod (Chrysolina Urjanchaca)

    Omias warty (Omias verruca)

    Ordinary hermit (Osmoderma Eremita)

    Black horned (Ceruchus Lignarius)

    Motor bead (Otiorhynchus rugosus)

    Sharp elephant (euidosomus acuminatus)

    Fourfifth stefonelionus

    Alpine barbel (Rosalia alpina)

    Clotkun Parreisa (Calais Parreysii)

    The squad is scaly

    Alkina (atrophaneura alcinous)

    Apollo ordinary (Parnassius Apollo)

     Arcte Coerula Arctte

    Asteropetes owl (Asteropetes noctuina)

    Bibasis eagle (bibasis aquilina)

    Gloomy wave (Parocneria Furva)

    Pigeon Oreas (Neolycaena Oreas)

    Sephire excellent (Protantigius Superans)

    Pacific marshmallows (Goldia Pacifica)

    Wavy clanis (Clanis undulosa)

     Lucina (Hamearis Lucina)

    Mnemosin (Parnassius Mnemosyne)

    Shokia is exceptional (Seokia Eximia)

    Sericinus Montela (Sericinus)

    Specodina Caucodina Caudata)

    Bombyx Mandarina Silkrad

    Erebia Kindermanni

    The wingwinged detachment

    Abia Semenoviana Abia Semenoviana

    Acantolide yellowheaded

     East Liometopum (Liometopum Orientale)

     Parasical Oressus (Orussus Abietinus)

    Parnopes large (Parnopes Grandior)

    Wax bee (Apis crana)

    Ordinary bee (xylocopa valga)

    Caenolyda reticulata)

    Armenian bumblebee (bombus armeniacus)

     Bumblebee steppe (bombus fragrans)

    Conclusion

    In the Red Book, teaching indicates the destructive role of intensive agriculture and pollution caused by the use of pesticides and fertilizers. Urbanization and climate change also affects the population of insects in the world.

    What to do

    Urgent rethinking the existing methods of agricultural management, in particular, seriously reduce the use of pesticides, replace them with more stable, environmentally sound methods to slow down or turn the current trends in the disappearance of the types of living creatures and, in particular, insects. The use of technologies for cleaning polluted waters will also protect insect ecosystems.

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