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Sarcoptiformes

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The Sarcoptiformes are an order of Acari comprising over 15,000 described species in around 230 families. Previously it was divided into two suborders, Oribatida and Astigmatina, but Oribatida has been promoted to an order, and Astigmatina is now an unranked taxon.[4][5][6]

References

  1. ^ Reuter, E. (1909). "Zur Morphologie und Ontogenie der acariden mit besonderer Berücksichtigung von Pendiculopsis graminum (E. Reut.)". Acta Societatis Scientiarum Fennicae. 36 (4): 1–287.
  2. ^ P. L. Robertson (1969). "A revision of the genus Tyrophagus, with a discussion on its taxonomic position in the Acarina". Australian Journal of Zoology. 7 (2): 146–182. doi:10.1071/ZO9590146.
  3. ^ "Sarcoptiformes" (HTML). NCBI taxonomy. Bethesda, MD: National Center for Biotechnology Information. Retrieved 14 January 2019.
  4. ^ David Evans Walter (2004). "Hidden in plain sight: mites in the canopy". In Margaret Lowman; H. Bruce Rinker (eds.). Forest Canopies. Academic Press. pp. 224–241. ISBN 978-0-12-457553-0.
  5. ^ Zhang, Zhi-Qiang; Hong, Xiao-Yue; Fan, Qing-Hai; Xin, Jie-Liu (2010). "Xin Jie-Liu Centenary: Progress in Chinese Acarology". Zoosymposia. 4. ISSN 1178-9905.
  6. ^ Krantz, G.W.; Walter, D.E., eds. (2009). "Astigmatina. Chapter 16". A Manual of Acarology 3rd Edition. Texas Tech. University Press.
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Sarcoptiformes: Brief Summary

provided by wikipedia EN

The Sarcoptiformes are an order of Acari comprising over 15,000 described species in around 230 families. Previously it was divided into two suborders, Oribatida and Astigmatina, but Oribatida has been promoted to an order, and Astigmatina is now an unranked taxon.

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