#Sommerfug

Instagram photos and videos

#sommerfug#butterfly#papillon#drugelis#farfalla#fluture#schmetterling#borboleta#mariposa#paruparo#tximeleta#evolution#evolutionarybiology#vuelomariposa#ipadpro#kelebek#vlinder#illustracion#papallona#fiðrildi#paruparu#procreate#ilustracion#repost#bolboreta#nestensommer#solavarmer#lobiñoagreste#stemor

Hashtags #Sommerfug for Instagram

by @andorinhase

#buenastardes
🦋...en mi salsa...🦋
...aquí os dejo un poquito de mi visita al mariposario...
Feliz entre mariposas es poco decir😍
O las quieres o las odias yo soy de las primeras❤
Que disfrutéis de la tarde...😍 yo la pasaré poniendo en orden las fotos de las mariposas, que hice "1millón"😂
1.-Greta oto
2.-Idea leuconoe
3.-Morpho peleides
4.-Heliconius doris
5.-Siproeta stelenes
6.-Hequilonius melpomene
7.-Caligo
8.-Diras julia
9.-Papilius demoleus
10.-Helicunius charitoria
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#fluture#borboleta#papillon#farfalla#drugelis#sommerfug#schmetterling#paruparo#bolboreta#tximeleta##butterfly#felizcomounaperdiz#mariposario#mariposas


42

by @nerminferhan

Kendini kamufle edebilen Caligo kelebekleri, gerçekten de olağanüstü değil mi?
#Repost @natgeo (@get_repost)
・・・
A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, transitions (wait for it) from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.

About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE). The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.

Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology


0

by @andorinhase

🌼🌼Se nos va el sábado, espero que hayáis tenido un dìa genial...y que la noche lo sea todavìa más🌼🌼
☄☄☄No olvideis que esta noche el cielo se llena de perseidas☄☄☄☄
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#lluviadeestrellas#perseidas#lágrimasdesanlorenzo#summer#tardesdeverano#feliznoche#butterfly#natura#fluture#borboleta#papillon#farfalla#drugelis#sommerfug#schmetterling#paruparo#bolboreta#tximeleta##butterfly


7

by @ko10z

✨ #🦋 💫 #transformationtuesday
#Repost @natgeo
・・・
A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, transitions (wait for it) from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.

About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE). The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.

Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology

San Diego, California
0

by @ljwaua69

So beautiful.
@igrannapp from @natgeo: A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, transitions (wait for it) from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.

About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE). The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.

Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology
#aug2018, #fauna, #ljwaua69, #beautiful, #nature, #butterfly, #colors.


1

by @antoscocco

#Repost @natgeo (@get_repost)
・・・
A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, transitions (wait for it) from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.

About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE). The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.

Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology


0

by @nat.ego0

A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, transitions (wait for it) from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.

About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE). The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.

Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology


1

by @reinaromy

Regrann from @natgeo - A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, transitions (wait for it) from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.

About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE). The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.

Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology
#reinaromy


0

by @adarve.pob

una mariposa. la metamorfosis.
un preludio.

to be continued.

#Repost @natgeo
• • •
A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, transitions (wait for it) from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.

About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE). The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.

Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology


1

by @fanslovepapillon

A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, transitions (wait for it) from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.

About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE). The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.

Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology
Follow us: -@fanslovepapillon
Via: @natgeo
Thank you so much !


0

by @natgeo

A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, transitions (wait for it) from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.

About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE). The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.

Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology


967

by @best_photo_society

Video by @robertclarkphoto // A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, (wait for it) transitions from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.
About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE).
The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.
Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology


2

by @thephotosociety

Video by @robertclarkphoto // A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, (wait for it) transitions from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.
About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE).
The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.
Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology


27

by @robertclarkphoto

A Caligo butterfly from the family Nymphalidae, (wait for it) transitions from the beautiful top side to the underside which acts as a camouflage for the insect. Butterflies and moths appear to be very delicate creatures, and yet they turn out to be much tougher — both in terms of their anatomy and survival skills — than previously imagined.

What is the evolutionary connection between the moth and the butterfly? Unlike dinosaurs, moths and butterflies do not have bones that can fossilize and preserve. Their many wing scales, however, are made of chitin, which is the primary component of hard natural materials like crustacean exoskeletons and cephalopod beaks.

The Late Triassic scales come from insects in the order Lepidoptera, which is the second largest order in the class Insecta and includes butterflies & moths, However, these butterflies evolved from moth-like ancestors.
About 70 sturdy of scales from their wings have been identified in a drilled core from northern Germany. The ancestors of today's moths and butterflies, therefore, date to at least the latter part of the Late Triassic (251–199 million years BCE).
The findings, published in the journal Science Advances, extend the origin of these insects by 5 million years since the previously related fossil record-holders — from the United Kingdom — date to 195 million years ago. There is little doubt that dinosaurs and other iconic animals from the time saw the insects fluttering around them, just as many of us do today.
Thanks @davesweeneyphoto & @lookandseen
#Butterfly #Mariposa #Farfalla #Papillon #Borboleta #Fluture #Paruparo #Schmetterling #Drugelis #Sommerfug @atedge #Evolution #EvolutionaryBiology

Brazil
14

by @andorinhase

#buenosdías es tiempo de mariposas, me encanta observarlas y fotografiarlas📷 rondan por el jardín llenándolo todo de color...
1.-Vulcana (Vanessa atalanta)
2.-Macaón (Papilio machaon)
3.-Limonera (Goneptryx rhamni
4.-Pavo real ( Inachis io)
5.-Medioluto norteña (Melanargia galathea)
6.-Pedregosa (Lasiommata maera)

#mariposa#papillon#paruparo#borboleta#farfalla#fluture#schmetterling#drugelis#sommerfug#butterfly


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