The ID Signpost (673 matches)

Title Description Author(s) Free Availability
A key to the major groups of terrestrial invertebrates Second edition of this popular AIDGAP identification guide is designed to help non-specialists identify the larger (& Tilling No Publication View Edit
A Key to the Soil Mites of Britain and Ireland This key should help you to identify families of mites found in soil and litter in the UK and Ireland, as well as introd Matthew Shepherd and Felicity Crotty No PDF View Edit
A key to the woodlice of Britain and Ireland The AIDGAP identification guide to woodlice contains keys to the 35 species of woodlice known to be breed outdoors in th Hopkin No Publication View Edit
A Key to Wild and Introduced Daffodils of Great Britain In addition to our native daffodil there are a large number of introduced daffodils growing wild in Britain. Mick Crawley Yes Online, PDF View Edit
A new key to wild flowers Halfway between an introductory guide and a technical flora, this user-friendly key provides an easy route to the accura Hayward & Hickey No Publication View Edit
A Photo Key to Great Diving Beetles It is generally known that Great Diving Beetles are some of our largest freshwater insects and most naturalists will kn Adrian Chalkley Yes PDF View Edit
A Photo Key to Large Aquatic Bugs Whilst identification to species of many of the smaller aquatic bugs can be complicated, those described here are fairly Adrian Chalkley Yes PDF View Edit
A Photographic Guide to the Grasshoppers & Crickets of Britain & Ireland A field guide to the grasshoppers and crickets found in Britain, Ireland, the Isle of Man and the Channel Islands. Martin Evans & Roger Edmondson No Publication View Edit
A Pictorial Guide to British Ephemeroptera Ephemeroptera, also known as mayflies or up-wing flies, can be seen emerging from the water, resting on nearby vegetatio Macadam & Bennett No Publication View Edit
A provisional atlas of the bees, wasps and ants of Shropshire Based on approximately 14000 records, covering over 300 species, this is the first ever published atlas of the bees, was Nigel Jones and Ian Cheeseborough No Publication View Edit