Diogmites misellus which was living under the open canopy woods in my local favorite robber haunt. Nearby, in the open fields, D. angustipennis took over and D. platypterus flew along the border zone between the two. This segregated the major Diogmites rather well in this area.

This shot shows the misellus character of the dark central bands fading into red that extends over the front of the thoracic shield in a wrap-around manner.

I believe this robber from Florida is likely D. esuriens. Here it is shown egg-laying in sand. I think this may be the technique that most female Diogmites use in sand and soft dirt.

This is another shot from Florida and this is also Diogmites esuriens. Note the double central black stripe that does not come close to reaching the front of the thoracic margin. This shot obviously was taken just at liftoff. Shows off the abdomen which has much less black marking than our  D. angustipennis and D. missouriensis. I'm not convinced that missouriensis/texanus makes it to Florida.