By now, you know how the world’s most popular pest has changed over the past few years.
But now, the insects are getting new names, with some of the most popular names in recent years changing.
From cockroaches to beetles to ants, we have seen a number of insects named after people.
Now it’s time to name your own insect!
To make things easier, we’ve rounded up the best insect names in history, from the lowly centipede to the creepy crawly.
Check out the top 10 insects names in the slideshow above, and let us know in the comments which insect you want to see named after you.
Top 10 Insect Names in History [Featured Image by Chris Carlson/Flickr]The centipedes are still in fashion, with the original name being the species of the genus Cercopithecus, which is actually a combination of the words “crocodile” and “cerebrum.”
The word “centipede” is derived from the Latin word centum meaning “to crawl.”
The name was used by botanists to describe the tiny creatures in ancient times, and it was also a name of a character in Shakespeare’s The Tempest.
Cecropia, an English word meaning “a spider,” was coined by botanicalist and evolutionary biologist Paul Mackey in his book “The Origin of Insects” in the 1840s.
The name stuck, and the genus became the world-famous centipoleid.
The genus is currently used as a synonym for the insect, though some scientists think the word is a typo.
The centipepe, also known as the “flesh-eating centipod,” is a type of spider that lives in mud, rocks, and vegetation.
It was named after the Spanish explorer Miguel de la Torre, who discovered it.
The word is derived form the Latin centum “to stretch.”
It’s a common name for many insects that eat vegetation, like aphids and caterpillars.
The bug is the largest insect in the world, and can grow up to three meters (10 feet) long.
It is found in the Middle East, Africa, Asia, and Australia, and is considered a pest because it feeds on plants.
The insects are a threat to humans, because they can cause serious illness, and some people believe the insects may be responsible for many of the recent bee die-offs.
Cecrops, or the “snake-eating insect,” was also coined by Mackey.
It’s also known for being a spider, though the word “cecor” is used to describe it.
“Cecrodipcis” was the name of an insect in Mackey’s 1846 book, The Origin of Birds, and was also used by the British poet John Ruskin in his poem, “The Garden of Eden.”
Cecrocid is a large, brown, and hairy insect.
It can reach up to six meters (20 feet) in length and can bite with a venom that causes severe pain and fever.
It has been considered a nuisance to people in parts of Africa and Asia, because of the damage it causes.
The species was named for the city of Acre, in the northeastern province of Libya.
The cockroach is the world over.
Its name comes from the Portuguese word for “cockroach,” meaning “bug.”
In Spanish, it means “little worm.”
In Chinese, it’s the name for the plant that is commonly found in tropical forests.
When it comes to names, the word for cockroach in English comes from an ancient word for a pest, a word that has nothing to do with cockrobes.
In Greek, the name is used for a spider that feeds on fungi and plants.
The beetle is a member of the family Arthropoda, which includes beetles, millipedes, mites, and spiders.
It lives in the soil and leaves, where they feed on insects, including ants and termites.
The ants are the biggest of the insects, measuring up to 2 meters (6 feet) and weighing up to 400 grams (15 ounces).
They are usually found in moist, rocky soil.
The termite is a species of a family of insects that live in trees and on other plant parts.