||Potential biocontrol agent of skunkvine
||Colorado potato beetle
||Newly emerged honey bee, Apis mellifera, the subject of genome sequencing work aimed at improving bee traits and management
||Honey bee on a DNA fragment analysis map. The honey bee genome is being studied to improve reproduction, behavior, disease resistance, and more.
||red flour beetle
||Red flour beetle, about one-eighth-inch long.
||A large specimen of the leaf-footed bug, Thasus neocalifornicus, from the southwestern United States.
||Morpho butterflies, a diverse genus of the New World tropics.
||Beautiful, metallic-blue Morpho butterflies from the National Collections of Insects and Mites. These specimens are among the most spectacular of the agriculturally important species of moths and butterflies.
||Cerambycid beetles (family Cerambycidae) related to the exotic Asian longhorned beetle, in the genus Anoplophora.
||A tray of lady-bird beetles (family Coccinellidae) from the museum's extensive collection of biological control agents.
||Several female papaya mealybugs (1/16 to 1/8 inch long) and two web masses on a stem of a red potato sprout.
||coffee berry borer
||Adult female on a green coffee bean. Adult females bore a hole in coffee berries and lay their eggs near the two coffee beans found inside the berry. Once the eggs hatch, the larvae feed on the beans, rendering them unsuitable for commerce or greatly lowering their quality.
||black vine weevil
||Actual size about 7 mm or 3/8 inch.
||The tortoise beetle is being considered for release as a biocontrol agent for tropical soda apple.