Black Ant

2015-09-17T02:37:11+00:00

Description Ochetellus glaber (black house ant) is a species of ant. The species are found in both urban and rural areas in Australia, and usually nest under stones or dry logs. The species can commonly be found in gardens.[1] The adult ants usually grow to 2.5 mm to 3 mm long.[citation needed] Black house ants [...]

Ghost Ant

2015-09-17T02:30:02+00:00

Description Tapinoma melanocephalum is a species of ant that goes by the common name ghost ant. They are recognised by their dark head and pale or translucent legs and gaster (abdomen). This colouring makes this tiny ant (1⁄16 of an inch, 1.5 mm) seem even smaller. The ghost ant is small, with average lengths ranging [...]

Red Ant

2019-05-24T17:56:07+00:00

Description Fire ant is the common name for several species of ants in the genus Solenopsis. They are however only a minority in the genus, which includes over 200 species of Solenopsis worldwide. Solenopsis are stinging ants and most of their common names reflect this, for example, ginger ants and tropical fire ants. Many species [...]

Argentine Ant

2019-05-24T17:56:07+00:00

Description The Argentine ant, Linepithema humile (formerly Iridomyrmex humilis), is a dark ant native to northern Argentina, Uruguay, Paraguay, and southern Brazil. It is an invasive species that has been established in many Mediterranean climate areas, inadvertently introduced by humans to many places, including South Africa, New Zealand, Japan, Easter Island, Australia, Hawaii, Europe, and [...]

Carpenter Ant

2015-09-17T02:30:36+00:00

Description Carpenter ants, also known as sugar ants, are large (0.3 to 1.0 in or 0.76 to 2.54 cm) ants indigenous to many forested parts of the world. They build nests inside wood consisting of galleries chewed out with their mandibles, preferably in dead, damp wood. They do not consume the wood, however, unlike termites. [...]

Yellow crazy Ant

2019-05-24T17:56:07+00:00

Description The yellow crazy ant (Anoplolepis gracilipes) is a species of ant, introduced accidentally to northern Australia and Christmas Island in the Indian Ocean, that has caused ecological damage in both locations. It is colloquially called "crazy" because of its erratic movements when disturbed. Its long legs and antennae make it one of the largest [...]