Animalia > Arthropoda > Insecta > Lepidoptera > Geometroidea > Geometridae > Declana > Declana floccosa
 

Declana floccosa (Forest Semilooper)

Wikipedia Abstract

Declana floccosa, the forest semilooper, is a moth of the family Geometridae. It is native to New Zealand. The wingspan is 27–35 mm and is extremely variable in colour and patterning. The larvae feed on a wide range of native and exotic broad-leaved and coniferous shrubs and trees. Exotic hosts include Pinus radiata and other Pinus species, Pseudotsuga menziesii, Larix and Eucalyptus.
View Wikipedia Record: Declana floccosa

Prey / Diet

Acacia dealbata (silver wattle)[1]
Acacia melanoxylon (Australian blackwood)[1]
Acer pseudoplatanus (sycamore)[1]
Alectryon excelsus[1]
Arbutus unedo (strawberry tree)[1]
Aristotelia serrata (wineberry)[1]
Beilschmiedia tawa (Tawa tree)[1]
Carpodetus serratus (Marble leaf tree)[1]
Chamaecyparis lawsoniana (Lawson Cypress)[1]
Coprosma foetidissima[1]
Coprosma rigida[1]
Coprosma rotundifolia[1]
Coriaria arborea[1]
Cryptomeria japonica (Japanese cedar)[1]
Cupressus macrocarpa (Monterey Cypress)[1]
Dacrycarpus dacrydioides (kahika)[1]
Dacrydium cupressinum (New Zealand red pine)[1]
Discaria toumatou[1]
Dracophyllum subulatum[1]
Elaeocarpus pierrei[1]
Eucalyptus bridgesiana (applebox)[1]
Eucalyptus cinerea (argyle apple)[1]
Eucalyptus deanei (roundleaf gum)[1]
Eucalyptus delegatensis subsp. tasmaniensis (alpine-ash)[1]
Eucalyptus fastigata (brown barrel)[1]
Eucalyptus lamprocalyx (eurabbie)[1]
Eucalyptus leucoxylon (white ironbark)[1]
Eucalyptus macarthurii (Camden woollybutt)[1]
Eucalyptus muelleriana (yellow stringybark)[1]
Eucalyptus pilularis (blackbutt)[1]
Eucalyptus pulchella (White peppermint)[1]
Eucalyptus regnans (mountain-ash)[1]
Eucalyptus saligna (Sydney bluegum)[1]
Eucalyptus viminalis (manna gum)[1]
Halocarpus bidwillii (Bog pine)[1]
Halocarpus biformis (Alpine tarwood)[1]
Hedycarya arborea (Pigeonwood)[1]
Larix decidua (European larch)[2]
Larix kaempferi (Japanese larch)[2]
Laurelia novae-zelandiae[1]
Leucopogon fasciculatus[1]
Myrsine australis (Red Matipo)[1]
Myrsine divaricata[1]
Myrsine salicina (toro)[1]
Neopanax arboreus (Five Finger)[1]
Nothofagus fusca (Red Beech)[1]
Nothofagus menziesii (Silver Beech)[1]
Nothofagus solandri (Black Beech)[1]
Olearia bullata[1]
Olearia fragrantissima[1]
Olearia virgata[1]
Olearia virgata var. divaricata[1]
Olearia virgata var. lineata[1]
Peraxilla tetrapetala[1]
Phyllocladus trichomanoides (Celery pine)[1]
Phyllocladus trichomanoides var. alpinus[1]
Picea sitchensis (Sitka spruce)[1]
Pinus banksiana (Hudson Bay pine)[1]
Pinus contorta (Lodgepole pine)[1]
Pinus echinata (Shortleaf pine)[1]
Pinus elliottii (Slash pine)[1]
Pinus muricata (Swamp pine)[1]
Pinus nigra (Black pine)[1]
Pinus patula (Jelecote pine)[1]
Pinus pinaster (maritime pine)[1]
Pinus ponderosa (Ponderosa pine)[1]
Pinus radiata (Monterey pine)[2]
Pinus strobus (Eastern white pine)[1]
Pinus sylvestris (Scots pine)[1]
Pinus taeda (Loblolly pine)[1]
Prumnopitys ferruginea (Miro)[1]
Prumnopitys taxifolia (Matai)[1]
Pseudotsuga menziesii (Douglas fir)[2]
Pseudowintera colorata[1]
Raukaua simplex[1]
Rubus australis[1]
Rubus cissoides[1]
Sequoia sempervirens (California Redwood)[1]
Thuja plicata (Pacific Red-cedar)[1]
Ulex europaeus (common gorse)[1]
Weinmannia racemosa[1]
Weinmannia silvicola <Unverified Name>[1]

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by
1New Zealand Institute for Plant & Food Research Plant-SyNZ™ database
2HOSTS - a Database of the World's Lepidopteran Hostplants Gaden S. Robinson, Phillip R. Ackery, Ian J. Kitching, George W. Beccaloni AND Luis M. Hernández
Images provided by Google Image Search
Abstract provided by DBpedia licensed under a Creative Commons License
Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access