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Superregnum: Eukaryota
Regnum: Animalia
Subregnum: Eumetazoa
Cladus: Bilateria
Cladus: Nephrozoa
Cladus: Protostomia
Cladus: Ecdysozoa
Cladus: Panarthropoda
Phylum: Arthropoda
Subphylum: Hexapoda
Classis: Insecta
Cladus: Dicondylia
Subclassis: Pterygota
Cladus: Metapterygota
Infraclassis: Neoptera
Cladus: Eumetabola
Cladus: Paraneoptera
Superordo: Condylognatha
Ordo: Hemiptera
Subordo: Coleorrhyncha
Familiae (1 + 3†): Peloridiidae - †Haploridiidae - †Karabasiidae - †Progonocimicidae
References

Dong, Q., Yao, Y. & Ren, D. 2014. New fossil Progonocimicidae (Hemiptera: Coleorrhyncha: Progonocimicoidea) from the Upper Mesozoic of northeastern China, with a phylogeny of Coleorrhyncha. Systematic entomology 39(4): 773–782. DOI: 10.1111/syen.12085 Reference page.
Szwedo, J.; Azar, D.; Ziadé, K. 2011: The first Progonocimicidae (Insecta: Hemiptera: Coleorrhyncha) from Lower Cretaceous Lebanese amber. Insect systematics & evolution, 42(2): 161–177. DOI: 10.1163/187631211X578415

Links

Burckhardt, D. Moss Bug Base: Coleorrhyncha taxonomic database

Vernacular names
日本語: 鞘吻亜目

Coleorrhyncha or Peloridiomorpha, also known as moss bugs or beetle bugs, are a suborder of Hemiptera and represent an ancient lineage of moss-feeding insects. They show some similarities to the Heteroptera but have been considered distinct. It has a single extant family, the Peloridiidae, which is native to former Gondwanan landmasses. Three other families have been established on the basis of fossils and these include the more ancient (Later Permian to Late Cretaceous) Progonocimicidae and the later Karabasiidae and Hoploridiidae. The Coleorrhyncha were earlier included within the "Homoptera" but based on studies of their morphological similarities as well as molecular phylogeny are now considered as a sister group of the Heteroptera.[1] They have wings in some species which are reduced in others but all species are flightless and live in damp moss habitats and are associated with the distribution of Nothofagus trees in Australia, New Zealand, New Caledonia, and South America.[2]

The fossil family Progonocimicidae was formerly considered as early Heteroptera or survivors from a stem group of Heteropteroides[3] but based on morphology, Popov called them an ancestral sub-group of the Coleorrhyncha,[4] and this has been followed by subsequent authors.[5][1][6][2]

In 2013 a new species of Progonocimicidae, the fossil species, Cicadocoris assimilis, was discovered in rocks of the Middle Jurassic in China. It was found in the Jiulongshan Formation in Daohugou Municipality, Ningcheng County, Inner Mongolia. Previously reported as Cicadocoris Becker-Migdisova, 1958, and Mesocimex Hong, 1983, it had not been placed in the Progonocimicidae.[7]

References

Brożek, Jolanta (2007), Labial sensillae and the internal structure of the mouthparts of Xenophyes cascus (Bergroth 1924)(Peloridiidae: Coleorrhyncha: Hemiptera) and their significance in evolutionary studies on the Hemiptera (PDF)
Szwedo, Jacek; Azar, Dany; Ziadé, Kamil (2011). "The first Progonocimicidae (Insecta: Hemiptera: Coleorrhyncha) from Lower Cretaceous Lebanese amber". Insect Systematics & Evolution. 42 (2): 161–177. doi:10.1163/187631211x578415.
Hennig, Willi (1981). Insect Phylogeny. New York: Wiley. ISBN 978-0-471-27848-1. Translated by A. C. Pont. Originally published in 1969 as Die Stammesgeschichte der Insekten Frankfurt, Waldemar Kramer
Popov, Yu A. (1981). "Historical development and some questions on the general classification of the Hemiptera". Rostria. 33 (Supplement): 85–99. Popov, Yu A.; Shcherbakov, Dmitry E. (1991). "Mesozoic Peloridioidea and their ancestors (Insecta: Hemiptera, Coleorrhyncha)". Geologica et Palaeontologica. 25: 215–235.
Wheeler, Ward C.; Schuh, Randall T.; Bang, Ranhy (1993). "Cladistic relationships among higher groups of Heteroptera: congruence between morphological and molecular data sets". Insect Systematics & Evolution. 24 (2): 121–137. doi:10.1163/187631293X00235.
Heads, Sam W. (2008). "A new species of Yuripopovia (Coleorrhyncha: Progonocimicidae) from the Early Cretaceous of the Isle of Wight" (PDF). British Journal of Entomology and Natural History. 21: 247–253. Archived from the original (PDF) on 2013-12-19.

Dong Qiu-ping; Yao Yun-zhi; Ren Dong (2013). "A new species of Progonocimicidae (Hemiptera, Coleorrhyncha) from the Middle Jurassic of China". Alcheringa: An Australasian Journal of Palaeontology. 37 (1): 31–37. doi:10.1080/03115518.2012.701486.

Other reading
Hoch, H. (2006). "Vibrational signalling in a Gondwanan relict insect (Hemiptera: Coleorrhyncha: Peloridiidae)". Biology Letters. 2 (2): 222–224. doi:10.1098/rsbl.2006.0451. PMC 1618915. PMID 17148367.
Myers, John Golding; China, William Edward (1929). "The systematic position of the Peloridiidae as elucidated by a further study of the external anatomy of Hemiodoecus leadi China". Annals and Magazine of Natural History. 105 (3): 282–294. doi:10.1080/00222932908672971.
Popov, Yu A.; Shcherbakov, Dmitry E. (1996). "Origin and evolution of the Coleorrhyncha as shown by the fossil record". In Schaefer, Carl W. (ed.). Studies on Hemipteran Phylogeny. Lanham, Maryland: Entomological Society of America. pp. 9–30. ISBN 978-0-938522-54-6.
Shcherbakov, Dmitry E. (2005). "Fossils versus molecules and cladistics: controversies over the Hemiptera phylogeny". 12th International Auchenorrhyncha Congress, Berkeley, Volume 7.
Wang, Bo; Szwedo, Jacek; Zhang, HaiChun (2009). "Jurassic Progonocimicidae (Hemiptera) from China and phylogenetic evolution of Coleorrhyncha" (PDF). Science in China Series D: Earth Sciences. 52 (12): 1953–1961. doi:10.1007/s11430-009-0160-6. Archived (PDF) from the original on 19 December 2013.

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