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Oral-rim tubular ducts usually present ventrally on head and anterior thorax; multilocular pores absent from lateral areas of abdominal segments; 5-7 pairs of cerarii; multilocular pores on segments IV-VIII, absent from thorax and head; cluster of oral-collar tubular ducts absent laterad of anterior spiracle; oral collars absent laterad of mid pair of legs; circulus normally present, rarely absent; cerarii with 2 conical setae; oral-rim tubular ducts covering dorsum, absent from segment VIII; anal bar present.
Paracoccus solani is similar to P. lycopersici by having 7 or fewer pairs of cerarii, dorsal oral-rim tubular ducts scattered over surface, multilocular pores absent from thorax. Paracoccus solani can be distinguished (characters of P. lycopersici are in parentheses) by lacking oral collars laterad of anterior spiracles (present).
This species was intercepted at U. S. ports-of-entry 35 times between 1995 and 2012, with specimens originating from Chile, Cuba, Ecuador, Jamaica and Mexico. ScaleNet lists hosts in 12 plant families. It is commonly intercepted on rosemary and sage (Lamiaceae – Mint family), Leucaena (Fabaceae) and pepper plants. We also have examined quarantine specimens from Mexico (Mentha, Rosmarinus, Salvia).ScaleNet distribution records for P. solani include Australia (Queensland) in the Australasian zoogeographic region, Mexico and the The United States of America (Arizona) in the Nearctic zoogeographic region and Costa Rica, Galapagos Islands and Peru in the Neotropical region. ScaleNet distribution records for P. mexicanus include only Mexico. Several species of Paracoccus other than P. brunerae, P. ferrisi, P. herreni, P. interceptus, P. lycopersici, P. marginatus, P. mexicanus and P. solani have been intercepted at U. S. ports-of-entry including: P. hamoni (Mexico, on Cephalocereus); P. circuliprivis (Mexico, on Thomsoniella); P. invectus (Thailand and India, on orchids, including Dendrobium); and P. reductus (Mexico, on Yucca).
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