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Agonoxenide

Agonoxenide

The images you see on this page have been generated by AI - they are not real images of Agonoxenide, but they are great nonetheless! :)
2023-07-18 Snargl 1 minute 16 seconds

What kind of animal is Agonoxenide?

Horned man with glowing purple eyes
Robot with a futuristic look and a clock in the background with blue lights on it's face
Woman in a costume with a sword in her hand and a mask on her head
Strange creature with large horns and huge eyes in a forest with trees and plants
Futuristic alien with a futuristic look and purple eyes and a sci - fi
Robot woman standing in a tunnel with a light on her head and a black background
Agonoxenide is not an animal, but a genus of small moths in the family Depressariidae.

The moths in this genus have a wingspan of about 10-15 mm and are mostly brown or gray in color.

They have a narrow forewing with a pointed apex and a curved costa.

The hindwing is oval and slightly shorter than the forewing.

The antennae are filiform and longer than the head.

The legs are slender and hairy.

The larvae of Agonoxenide feed on the leaves of various plants, such as Acacia, Eucalyptus, Casuarina, and Leptospermum.

They make a silken tube on the leaf surface and feed from within.

The pupa is formed inside the tube or in a cocoon among the leaf litter.

There are about 20 species of Agonoxenide known from Australia, New Zealand, New Guinea, and South Africa.

Some of the common species are:
  • Agonoxenide acaciella: a brown moth with a white spot on the forewing and a yellowish hindwing.
    It is found in eastern Australia and feeds on Acacia.

  • Agonoxenide casuarinella: a gray moth with a dark spot on the forewing and a whitish hindwing.
    It is found in southern Australia and feeds on Casuarina.

  • Agonoxenide leptospermella: a grayish-brown moth with a dark streak on the forewing and a pale hindwing.
    It is found in New Zealand and feeds on Leptospermum.

  • Agonoxenide melanopis: a dark brown moth with a black spot on the forewing and a blackish hindwing.
    It is found in South Africa and feeds on Eucalyptus.

Agonoxenide moths are not of any economic importance, but they are interesting for their diversity and distribution.

They are also parasitized by some wasps in the family Ceraphronidae, such as Aphanogmus.

Example of the color palette for the image of Agonoxenide

Picture with primary colors of Onyx, Pastel brown, Dark lava, Gray-Tea Green and Light goldenrod yellow
Top 5 color shades of the illustration. Arranged in descending order of frequency of occurrence (first - more often, last - more rare).
See these colors in NCS, PANTONE, RAL palettes...
NCS (Natural Color System)
NCS S 5010-G90Y
NCS S 0520-G70Y
RAL Classic
RAL 9005
RAL 8000
RAL 8014
RAL 9007
RAL 9010
RAL Design
RAL 170 20 20
RAL 040 40 20
RAL 100 60 05
RAL 050 90 10

Example of the color palette for the image of Agonoxenide

Picture with primary colors of Medium jungle green, Davy grey, Air Force Blue, Onyx and Carolina blue
Top 5 color shades of the illustration. Arranged in descending order of frequency of occurrence (first - more often, last - more rare).
See these colors in NCS, PANTONE, RAL palettes...
NCS (Natural Color System)
NCS S 3030-R80B
NCS S 1040-R80B
RAL Classic
RAL 6009
RAL 7043
RAL 5024
RAL 9005
RAL 6027
RAL Design
RAL 180 20 15
RAL 000 35 00
RAL 220 60 20
RAL 170 20 20
RAL 270 70 25
RAL Effect
RAL 850-6
RAL 730-2
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