|T. camano, female|
|T. camano, male|
|Genus:|| Thymoites |
| T. crassipes |
94, see text
Thymoites is a genus of comb-footed spiders that was first described by Eugen von Keyserling in 1884.
As of September 2019 [update] it contains ninety-four species, found in Central America, Asia, South America, the Caribbean, Europe, Africa, North America, and on Greenland:
Theridiidae, also known as the tangle-web spiders, cobweb spiders and comb-footed spiders, is a large family of araneomorph spiders first described by Carl Jakob Sundevall in 1833. This diverse, globally distributed family includes over 3,000 species in 124 genera, and is the most common arthropod found in human dwellings throughout the world.
Achaearanea is a genus of comb-footed spiders that was first described by Embrik Strand in 1929.
Episinus is a genus of comb-footed spiders that was first described by Pierre André Latreille in 1809.
Theridion is a genus of tangle-web spiders with almost 600 described species around the world. Notable species are the Hawaiian happy face spider (T. grallator), named for the iconic symbol on its abdomen, and T. nigroannulatum, one of few spider species that lives in social groups, attacking prey en masse to overwhelm them as a team.
Cryptachaea is a genus of spiders in the Theridiidae family.
Mimetus is a genus of pirate spiders in the family Mimetidae. They are found worldwide.
Dictyna is a genus of cribellate araneomorph spiders in the family Dictynidae, and was first described by Carl Jakob Sundevall in 1833.
Euryopis is a genus of comb-footed spiders that was first described by Anton Menge in 1868.
Dipoena is a genus of tangle-web spiders that was first described by Tamerlan Thorell in 1869.
Corinna is a genus of corinnid sac spiders first described by Carl Ludwig Koch in 1841. They are found in Mexico and south to Brazil, and with selected species found in Africa.
Grammonota is a genus of dwarf spiders that was first described by James Henry Emerton in 1882.
Hentziectypus is a genus of comb-footed spiders that was first described by Allan Frost Archer in 1946. Originally placed with Theridion, it was moved to Achaearanea in 1955, and to its own genus in 2008. These spiders most resemble members of Cryptachaea, but are distinguished by a median apophysis that is broadly attached to the tegulum. Spiders of Parasteatoda have a median apophysis attached to the embolus, while those of Achaearanea have a hooked paracymbium on the pedipalps of males.
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