Cryphalus ruficollis(by Sikes, D.) Anon. 2012. Bugguide.net (downloaded March, 2012)
- Cryphalus approximatus Hopkins 1915. USDA Rept. 99: 40
- Cryphalus balsameus Hopkins 1915. USDA Rept. 99: 40
- Taenioglyptes fraseri (Hopkins 1915) USDA Rept. 99: 40
- Cryphalus fraseri Hopkins 1915. USDA Rept. 99: 40
- Taenioglyptes ruficollis ruficollis (Hopkins 1915) USDA Rept. 99: 39
- Cryphalus ruficollis ruficollis (Hopkins 1915) USDA Rept. 99: 39
- Cryphalus ruficollis Hopkins 1915. USDA Rept. 99: 39
- Cryphalus ruficollis fraseri Hopkins 1915. USDA Rept. 99: 40
- Cryphalus amabilis Chamberlin 1917. Can. Ent. 49: 321
- Cryphalus grandis Chamberlin 1917. Can. Ent. 49: 323
- Taenioglyptes ruficollis amabilis (Chamberlin 1917) Can. Ent. 49: 321
- Cryphalus canadensis Chamberlin 1918. Can. Ent. 49: 88
- Cryphalus mainensis Blackman 1922. NY State Coll. For. Tech. Pub. 16: 126
- Taenioglyptes ruficollis coloradensis Wood 1954. Univ. Kansas Sci. Bull. 36(2): 1008
Numbers in parentheses after each geographic unit are the number of distinct collection events in the database for that unit. In general, countries outside the New World have not yet been added to the database for exotic species. For further information on published sources of distribution, check the REFERENCES section.
- North America (84)
Canada (26): ALB (2), B.C. (9), MAN (1), N.B. (1), N.S. (1), NFL (2), ONT (3), P.E.I. (1), QUE (6); México (1): NL (1); U.S. (57): no state / prov. data (5), AK (3), AZ (2), CA (2), CO (4), ID (1), MD (2), ME (6), MI (1), MN (1), MT (1), NC (5), NM (1), NY (6), OR (4), PA (1), TN (1), UT (7), WA (4);
Numbers in parentheses after each host family, genus, or collection method are the number of distinct collection events in the database for that host or method.
- No host information (67);
- Pinaceae (14): Abies (11): amabilis (1), balsamea (1), concolor (1), fraseri (2), glauca (1), grandis (2), lasiocarpa (1), magnifica (1), sp. (1); Picea (3): engelmanni (1), glauca (1), rubens (1);
- trap (3) (3): alpha pinene + ethanol (3);
The following are important recent monographs, catalogs, and supplements to catalogs that refer to this species. The specific page on which the reference is made is shown in pink at the end of the reference. In the case of Wood (1982) and Wood & Bright (1992) clicking on the reference page will link to a digital version of the work in question.
- Wood, S.L. 1982. The bark and ambrosia beetles of North and Central America (Coleoptera: Scolytidae), a taxonomic monograph. Great Basin Nat. Mem. 6:1-1356. . (data capture complete)
- Wood, S.L., Bright,D.E. 1992. A catalog of Scolytidae and Platypodidae (Coleoptera), Part 2. Taxonomic Index. Great Basin Nat. Mem. 13:1-1553 (vol. A, B). 
The following are references from which host and distribution data have been input into the database. If one of the above monographs or catalogs also appears in this list, it means that most relevant collection event data have been included.
- Anon. 2010. Taxonomic Holdings & Type Holdings (http://www.arc.ent.msu.edu/holdings.php). Albert J. Cook Arthropod Research Collection. Web database, undated, accessed June 6, 2010..
- Anon. 2012. Bugguide.net . Bugguide.net (downloaded March, 2012).
- Beal, J.A., Massey, C.L. 1945. Bark beetles and ambrosia beetles (Coleoptera: Scolytoidea) with special reference to the species ocurring in North Carolina. Duke Univ. School of Forestry Bull. 10: 1-178.
- Bright, D.E., Stark, R.W. 1973. The bark and ambrosia beetles of California. Coleoptera: Scolytidae and Platypodidae. Bull. Calif. Insect Surv. 16: 1-169.
- Dodge H.R. 1938. The bark beetles of Minnesota (Coleoptera: Scolytidae). Univ. Minn. Agric. Exp. Sta. Tech. Bull. 132: 1-60.
- Hopkins, A.D. 1915. Classification of the Cryphalinae with descriptions of new genera and species. Contrib. Bureau Entomol., U.S.Dept.Agric. Rep. 99: 1-75.
- unpublished 2012. dummy record for unpublished records. .
- Wood, S.L. 1982. The bark and ambrosia beetles of North and Central America (Coleoptera: Scolytidae), a taxonomic monograph. Great Basin Nat. Mem. 6: 1-1356.
Maps automatically open at the center of the plotted points and the scale is set to encompass all map points. Maps can be resized (scale bar at upper left) and the center moved (place cursor over map and drag) to see other parts of the distribution of the species. Clicking on a map marker will pull up collection event data and a literature citation if present. If any errors are found, please refer to the "series code" which is a unique identifier for a database record in any communications). Coordinates have not been entered for all collection records.
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