Cerambyx scopolii (Fuessly, 1775)

Stefanelli, Silvia, Della Rocca, Francesca & Bogliani, Giuseppe, 2014, Saproxylic beetles of the Po plain woodlands, Italy, Biodiversity Data Journal 2, pp. 1106-1106: 1106

publication ID

http://dx.doi.org/10.3897/BDJ.2.e1106

persistent identifier

http://treatment.plazi.org/id/0563CDB3-BA59-098F-AAE3-A725E009C420

treatment provided by

Biodiversity Data Journal by Pensoft

scientific name

Cerambyx scopolii (Fuessly, 1775)
status

 

Cerambyx scopolii (Fuessly, 1775)  

Materials

Type status: Other material. Occurrence: recordedBy: Silvia Stefanelli; individualCount: 1; lifeStage: adult; Taxon: taxonID: urn:lsid:faunaeur.org:taxname:114746; scientificName: Cerambyxscopolii; order: Coleoptera; family: Cerambycidae; genus: Cerambyx; scientificNameAuthorship: Fuessly 1775; Location: country: Italy; stateProvince: Pavia; locality: SIC "Boschi di Vaccarizza" - V2 ; verbatimElevation: 65 m; verbatimCoordinates: 32T 519868E 4999488N; verbatimCoordinateSystem: UTM WGS 84; decimalLatitude: 45.148589; decimalLongitude: 9.252737; georeferencedBy: Silvia Stefanelli; georeferenceProtocol: GPS; Identification: identificationID: Carlo Pesarini; identifiedBy: 2011 GoogleMaps  

Ecological interactions

Conservation status

Least Concern ( European Environment Agency 2013).

Distribution

Albania, Austria, Balearic Is., Belarus, Belgium, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Corsica, Crete, Croatia, Czech Republic, Danish mainland, Estonia, European Turkey, French mainland, Germany, Greek mainland, Hungary, Italian mainland, Latvia, Lithuania, Luxembourg, Macedonia, Moldova Republic of, Norwegian mainland, Poland, Portuguese mainland, Romania, Russia Central, Russia East, Russia North, Russia Northwest, Russia South, Sardinia, Sicily, Slovakia, Slovenia, Spanish mainland, Sweden, Switzerland, The Netherlands, Ukraine, Yugoslavia, East Palaearctic, Near East ( Fauna Europaea 2013).

Notes

This is the smallest European species of the genus. The larva is polyphagous and develops for two years in dead wood, but it also often lives in the wood of various damaged or diseased broadleaves. The adult is active for most of the spring and summer and appears in the flowers of shrubs and herbs and on old wood ( Hůrka 2005, Pesarini and Sabbadini 1994).