It looks a bit like Euparixoides, but these are South American species Paul Schoolmeesters Langeveldstraat, 23 B-3020 Herent Belgium e-mail: <mailto:[log in to unmask]> [log in to unmask] Coprophagous Scarabaeidae of the world <http://www.datascaraebaeoidea.net/Index.html> http://www.datascaraebaeoidea.net/Index.html <http://www.museum.unl.edu/research/entomology/workers/PSchoolmeesters.htm> http://www.museum.unl.edu/research/entomology/workers/PSchoolmeesters.htm From: Scarab Beetle Taxonomy Discussion List [mailto:[log in to unmask]] On Behalf Of Frank T. Krell Sent: samedi 22 juin 2013 00:40 To: [log in to unmask] Subject: Pleistocene scarab fragments? Hi all, I am a little bit lost, so it's time to ask the list, I guess. I am working on scarab fragments of a Pleistocene site of Colorado. Most of them are Aphodius heads (or Aphodius s.l. heads, for the splitters). I also got a few elytral fragments with a pretty distinct sculpture, consisting of broad deep, largely punctured stripes and not much broader, elevated, equally largely punctured intervals (see attached photo). I thought I have seen such elytra before, but cannot remember. I got them as possible scarabs, but I am struggling to find a North American scarab with such elytra. Could it be something else? I cc to Mike Ivie because he knows all those little families that nobody else knows (or are you on the Scarbs-L list, Mike?). Any ideas? Thanks! Frank Dr. Frank-T. Krell Curator of Entomology Commissioner, International Commission on Zoological Nomenclature Chair, ICZN ZooBank Committee Department of Zoology Denver Museum of Nature & Science 2001 Colorado Boulevard Denver, CO 80205-5798 USA [log in to unmask] Phone: (+1) (303) 370-8244 Fax: (+1) (303) 331-6492 http://www.dmns.org/science/museum-scientists/frank-krell lab page: http://www.dmns.org/krell-lab The Denver Museum of Nature & Science aspires to create a community of critical thinkers who understand the lessons of the past and act as responsible stewards of the future.