Terentiini Haupt, 1929

Synonyms (and unplaced invalid names)
Bulbaucheniini Goding, 1931, Funkhouserellini Yuan and Zhang, in Yuan and Chou, 2002
Selected references
Haupt 1929c
Metcalf and Wade 1965a
McKamey 1998a
Day 1999a
Yuan and Chou 2002a
Wallace and Deitz 2004a
Wallace and Deitz 2006a
Overview
Wallace and Deitz (2004a) gave a revised definition and description of the tribe Terentiini, which makes up nearly the entire native treehopper fauna of Australia, but includes also genera elsewhere in the Australian, Indomalayan and Palearctic regions. More recently, Wallace and Deitz (2006a) presented a phylogenetic analysis of the tribe with a discussion of its biogeography and host plant associations.
Taxon images
Terentiini
22109_mximage
1.Terentius alboscutarius
15485_mximage
2.Terentius convexus
15429_mximage
3.Pogonotypellus australis
15576_mximage
4.Evansiana iasis
15710_mximage
5.Lubra spinicornis
15756_mximage
6.Sextius virescens
15713_mximage
7.Undarella storeyi
15441_mximage
8.Pyrgonota bifoliata
15293_mximage
9.Bulbauchenia
15663_mximage
10.Funkhouserella pinguiturris
 
Distribution
Afrotropical, Palearctic, Indomalayan, and Australian regions.
16704_mximage
1.
 
Diagnostic characters
Pronotum with or without suprahumeral horns (in some, these present at apex of median anterior horn); median anterior horn present in Bulbauchenia, Eutryonia, Funkhouserella, and Pyrgonota, posterior process straight at base, appressed against scutellum and usually concealing it (exceptions: scutellum visible in Bulbauchenia and some Sextius), significantly extending past m-cu3 crossvein of forewing (exception: not surpassing m-cu3 in Pyrgonota). Scutellum short (with abdomen removed, at most acute scutellar apices visible). Male style clasp laterally oriented, thickened dorsally, membranous ventrally, usually quadrate (acuminate apically in Bulbauchenia and Pyrgonota), angled ventrally; style shank broadened ventrally before midpoint and arched just beyond.
Chromosome numbers
Male 2n = 21.
Taxonomic constituents
Prepared by
Matthew S. Wallace, Lewis L. Deitz, and Mark J. Rothschild, 2 November 2014.