UC IPM Online UC ANR home page UC IPM home page

UC IPM Home

SKIP navigation

 

How to Manage Pests

Identification: Key to Aphids Commonly Found in Small Grains, Corn, and Sorghum in California

From "supracaudal process is absent"

Click on the illustration or description that best describes the winged aphid.

Illustration of knobbed cauda and 5-segmented antennae   Illustration of rounded cauda and 6-segmented antennae
Cauda is knobbed. Each antenna has five segments.   Cauda is elongate or rounded. Each antenna has six segments.
Where are the cauda and antennae?

Statewide IPM Program, Agriculture and Natural Resources, University of California
All contents copyright 2014 The Regents of the University of California. All rights reserved.

For noncommercial purposes only, any Web site may link directly to this page. FOR ALL OTHER USES or more information, read Legal Notices. Unfortunately, we cannot provide individual solutions to specific pest problems. See our Home page, or in the U.S., contact your local Cooperative Extension office for assistance.

Agriculture and Natural Resources, University of California

Accessibility   /TOOLS/KEYAPHIDGRAIN/caudawinged.html revised: July 10, 2014. Contact webmaster.