Translation of furniture beetle in Spanish:

furniture beetle

carcoma de los muebles, n.

noun

  • 1

    carcoma de los muebles feminine
    • The drugstore beetle is similar to the cigarette beetle and the furniture beetle in appearance but is slightly larger, more elongate, and has distinctly striated wing covers.
    • The life cycle is similar to that of the common furniture beetle but can take many years to complete.
    • Preventative measures should be taken to protect any valuable wood product against the larvae of furniture beetles.
    • Unlike many other wood boring insects, the common furniture beetle is as comfortable in sound timber as in decayed timber.
    • Damage by the furniture beetle is identifiable by a peppering of tiny holes in the surface of the wood.
    • The wharf borer only attacks rotten wood and not sound timber but the furniture beetle can cause far more damage.
    • Poplar weathers very well but it can be attacked by the western cedar borer when it is growing and furniture beetles when seasoned.
    • The sapwood is susceptible to attack by both the powder-post and common furniture beetles and logs and tress are liable to attack by forest longhorn or Buprestid beetles.
    • Emerging adult furniture beetles will bore through this new surface to reach the outside, leaving new holes for you to spot.
    • As the title suggests, the book also includes information on borers, powderpost beetles and furniture beetles, as well as fungal decay and defibration.
    • Reddish-brown furniture beetles, whose larvae are book worms, are wood-boring insects that infest neglected books stored in humid conditions.
    • Attack by furniture beetle occurs in both sound dry timber and that which has been affected by fungal decay.
    • Despite being in the same family as the furniture beetle, it does not bore into wood.
    • Both furniture beetles and death watch beetles require a little more water than is generally found in a dry and well maintained building.
    • Timber can fall foul of insects such as the common furniture beetle and the deathwatch beetle, as well as from fungi such as dry rot and wet rot.
    • In heated houses the conditions are thus not optimal for the survival of furniture beetles.
    • It is well documented that common furniture beetle mates and lays eggs down old tunnels, often well below the surface.
    • If precautionary treatments against furniture beetles are unnecessary in old buildings, then will they protect against fungus?
    • The only one in the UK, the house longhorn, makes oval exit holes 3mm to 6mm wide, compared to 1.5mm for the familiar furniture beetle.
    • The biology of the common furniture beetle is similar to that of the Queensland pine beetle.