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“…As proposed by Wichard et al (2018), the extinct family Dysoneuridae belongs to the superfamily Sericostomatoidea, characterized by the absence of ocelli, with the terminal maxillary and labial segments both being nonannulated and inflexible, and with the tibial spur formula being 2/2/4 (Johanson et al, 2017). The family Dysoneuridae is distinguished from all other families of Sericostomatoidea by its wing venation with the absence of forks I and IV in the forewings and of forks II and IV in the hind wings.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
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“…As proposed by Wichard et al (2018), the extinct family Dysoneuridae belongs to the superfamily Sericostomatoidea, characterized by the absence of ocelli, with the terminal maxillary and labial segments both being nonannulated and inflexible, and with the tibial spur formula being 2/2/4 (Johanson et al, 2017). The family Dysoneuridae is distinguished from all other families of Sericostomatoidea by its wing venation with the absence of forks I and IV in the forewings and of forks II and IV in the hind wings.…”
Section: Discussionmentioning
“…However, for a complete and significant description and classification of Trichoptera, a complete set of morphological characters is imperatively needed. In the case of the family Dysoneuridae, this became recently available by excellently preserved specimens from Cretaceous Burmese amber, subsequently leading to a redescription of the family Dysoneuridae and their assignment to the superfamily Sericostomatoidea (Wichard et al, 2018).…”
Section: Remarksmentioning
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“…In the end of Cretaceous (ca. 65 MYA), mass extinctions have been observed for several groups, including Trichoptera (de Moor & Ivanov, 2008;Wichard & Wang, 2016;Wichard et al, 2018). The extinction of some groups of Trichoptera may have opened niches for the diversification of Leptoceridae.…”
Section: Diversification and Historical Biogeography Of Leptoceridaementioning