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“…Our cladistic analyses based on wing character states recovered the high‐level relationships within the Cercopoidea as follows: Sinoalidae + (Procercopidae + (Cercopionidae + modern cercopoids)) (Figures and ). Sinoalidae, recently reported in Middle–Late Jurassic deposits in northeastern China and mid‐Cretaceous Burmese amber (Chen et al, , , , ; Chen, Wang, Zhang, et al, ; Chen, Wang, Zheng, Jarzembowski, et al, ; Chen, Zhang, Wang, Jiang, Jiang, et al, ; Fu, Cai, & Huang, ; Fu & Huang, , ; Wang et al, ), shares some plesiomorphic characters with ancient Clypeata and bears some remarkably specialized traits. This family occupies the most basal position as the sister clade to all other Cercopoidea in our phylogenetic reconstruction, indicating that the family likely represents a primitive cercopoid lineage.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
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“…Our cladistic analyses based on wing character states recovered the high‐level relationships within the Cercopoidea as follows: Sinoalidae + (Procercopidae + (Cercopionidae + modern cercopoids)) (Figures and ). Sinoalidae, recently reported in Middle–Late Jurassic deposits in northeastern China and mid‐Cretaceous Burmese amber (Chen et al, , , , ; Chen, Wang, Zhang, et al, ; Chen, Wang, Zheng, Jarzembowski, et al, ; Chen, Zhang, Wang, Jiang, Jiang, et al, ; Fu, Cai, & Huang, ; Fu & Huang, , ; Wang et al, ), shares some plesiomorphic characters with ancient Clypeata and bears some remarkably specialized traits. This family occupies the most basal position as the sister clade to all other Cercopoidea in our phylogenetic reconstruction, indicating that the family likely represents a primitive cercopoid lineage.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
“…Burmese amber (Chen et al, 2017(Chen et al, , 2019a(Chen et al, , 2019bChen, Wang, Zheng, Jarzembowski, et al, 2019;Fu, Cai, & Huang, 2017;Fu & Huang, 2018, 2019Wang et al, 2012) Figure 8), the two main lineages of Cercopoidea (Sinoalidae and Procercopidae) likely originated and radiated in the Late Triassic after their common ancestor split with Cicadoidea (Cryan, 2005;Shcherbakov & Popov, 2002;Wang et al, 2012).…”
Section: Late Jurassic Deposits In Northeastern China and Mid-cretaceousmentioning
“…This study is based on a single, female specimen preserved in a piece of clear, yellowish Myanmar amber, which was collected from an amber mine, located in the Hukawng Valley of Kachin Province, Myanmar ( Chen et al 2019 ). The age of Myanmar amber in this investigation is radiometrically dated at 98.79 ± 0.62 Ma, based on U-Pb zircon dating of the volcanoclastic matrix ( Shi et al 2012 ).…”
Section: Materials and Methodsmentioning