Animalia > Arthropoda > Insecta > Lepidoptera > Pyraloidea > Pyralidae > Dioryctria > Dioryctria abietella
 

Dioryctria abietella

Synonyms: Dioryctria hauderella; Dioryctria septentrionalis; Phycita joannisi; Tineae decuriella

Wikipedia Abstract

Dioryctria abietella is a moth of the family Pyralidae. It is found in Europe. The wingspan is 27–33 mm. The moth flies in one generation from the end of May to September . The caterpillars feed on pine and other conifers.
View Wikipedia Record: Dioryctria abietella

Protected Areas

Name IUCN Category Area acres Location Species Website Climate Land Use
Birklands and Bilhaugh 672 England, United Kingdom  
Cairngorms 142543 Scotland, United Kingdom
Carsegowan Moss 122 Scotland, United Kingdom
Dorset Heaths 14161 England, United Kingdom
Dungeness 7966 England, United Kingdom
Fenland 1529 England, United Kingdom
Lower River Spey – Spey Bay 1613 Scotland, United Kingdom
Luce Bay and Sands 120487 Scotland, United Kingdom
Morecambe Bay 151985 England, United Kingdom
North Pennine Moors 254789 England, United Kingdom
Sefton Coast 11278 England, United Kingdom
South Solway Mosses 4849 England, United Kingdom
Strathglass Complex 58277 Scotland, United Kingdom
The New Forest 72309 England, United Kingdom
Witherslack Mosses 1202 England, United Kingdom

Prey / Diet

Abies alba (silver fir)[1]
Abies cephalonica (Grecian fir)[1]
Abies cilicica (Cilician fir)[1]
Abies firma (Momi Fir)[1]
Abies fraseri (Fraser fir)[2]
Abies nordmanniana (Caucasian fir)[1]
Abies nordmanniana subsp. equi-trojani[1]
Abies pindrow (West Himalayan Fir)[3]
Abies pinsapo (Moroccan fir)[1]
Abies spectabilis (Himalayan fir)[3]
Cedrus deodara (Deodar cedar)[3]
Larix decidua (European larch)[1]
Picea abies (Norway spruce)[3]
Picea alcoquiana (Alcock's spruce)[1]
Picea asperata (Dragon spruce)[1]
Picea glauca (Canadian spruce)[1]
Picea likiangensis var. montigena[1]
Picea mariana (Black spruce)[3]
Picea omorika (Serbian spruce)[1]
Picea orientalis (Caucasian spruce)[1]
Pinus gerardiana (Himalayan nut pine)[3]
Pinus kesiya (Luzon pine)[3]
Pinus montezumae var. montezumae (Lowland fir)[1]
Pinus roxburghii (Long-leaved Indian pine)[3]
Pinus strobus (Eastern white pine)[1]
Pinus sylvestris (Scots pine)[3]
Pinus wallichiana (Bhutan pine)[1]
Pseudotsuga menziesii (Douglas fir)[3]

Prey / Diet Overlap

Competing SpeciesCommon Prey Count
Anobium punctatum (furniture beetle)2
Archips oporana8
Atolmis rubricollis (Red-necked Footman Moth)2
Balclutha punctata2
Batrachedra pinicolella2
Bupalus piniaria7
Cacoecimorpha pronubana (Carnation Tortrix)2
Camptozygum aequale2
Coccothraustes coccothraustes (Hawfinch)2
Cydia coniferana2
Deileptenia ribeata (Satin Beauty Moth)6
Ditula angustiorana (Red-barred Tortrix)2
Dryocoetes autographus6
Eilema sororcula (Orange Footman)3
Elateroides dermestoides2
Epinotia rubiginosana2
Ernobius mollis (Pine bark anobiid)4
Eupithecia indigata (Ochreous Pug Moth)3
Eupithecia lariciata (Larch Pug)6
Eupithecia nanata (Narrow-winged Pug)4
Eupithecia tantillaria (Dwarf Pug)5
Hylaea fasciaria (Barred Red Moth)4
Hylastes ater (Black pine bark beetle)2
Hylastes brunneus2
Hylastes cunicularius3
Hylotrupes bajulus (old-house borer)2
Hylurgops palliatus3
Ips acuminatus2
Laspeyria flexula (Beautiful Hook-tip)3
Loxia curvirostra (Red Crossbill)2
Lymantria dispar (gypsy moth)2
Lymantria monacha (Black Arches, Nun Moth)3
Odontopera bidentata (Scalloped Hazel)3
Orthotomicus suturalis2
Pandemis cinnamomeana2
Panolis flammea (Pine Beauty)3
Peribatodes rhomboidaria (Willow Beauty)2
Pissodes castaneus2
Pissodes pini3
Pissodes validirostris2
Pityogenes bidentatus3
Pityogenes quadridens3
Rhyacionia buoliana (European pine-shoot moth)2
Stenurella melanura2
Tetrao urogallus (Western Capercaillie)2
Thera britannica (Spruce Carpet Moth)5
Thera obeliscata (Grey Pine Carpet Moth)3
Tinea pellionella (Case-bearing Clothes Moth)2
Tomicus minor2
Tomicus piniperda (common pine shoot beetle)4
Zeiraphera ratzeburgiana (Spruce bud moth)8

Distribution

Photos

Citations

Attributes / relations provided by
1Biological Records Centre Database of Insects and their Food Plants
2Jorrit H. Poelen, James D. Simons and Chris J. Mungall. (2014). Global Biotic Interactions: An open infrastructure to share and analyze species-interaction datasets. Ecological Informatics.
3HOSTS - a Database of the World's Lepidopteran Hostplants Gaden S. Robinson, Phillip R. Ackery, Ian J. Kitching, George W. Beccaloni AND Luis M. Hernández
Protected Areas provided by GBIF Global Biodiversity Information Facility
Images provided by Google Image Search
Abstract provided by DBpedia licensed under a Creative Commons License
Weather provided by NOAA METAR Data Access