Synonyms for acutum or Related words with acutum

laxiflora              speciosum              auriculatum              peduncularis              caulescens              auriculata              subsessilis              pedicellata              lepidota              marsdenia              colorata              ellipticum              lonchocarpus              ligularia              insulare              oblongifolia              salicifolium              sessiliflora              calcarata              candicans              herbacea              allophylus              flexuosum              laevigatum              ciliata              lancifolia              sessilifolia              ciliatum              tylophora              flueggea              pergularia              onosma              campanulata              salicifolia              millettia              bracteata              acutifolia              corymbosa              trilobata              paniculatum              floribundum              laurifolius              bidentata              divaricata              uniflora              arbuscula              hirtella              cymosa              ecklonii              uliginosa             



Examples of "acutum"
Cynanchum acutum is a species of climbing vine swallowworts native to Europe, Africa, and Asia.
Acrepidopterum acutum is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Zayas in 1975.
Diadegma acutum is a wasp first described by Henry Lorenz Viereck in 1925. No subspecies are listed.
Magnoflorine is a chemical compound isolated from the rhizome of "Sinomenium acutum" and from "Pachygone ovata". It is classified as an aporphine alkaloid.
Sinomenium is a genus of plant in family Menispermaceae first described as a genus in 1910. It contains only one known species, Sinomenium acutum, native to China, northern India, Nepal, Japan, and northern Thailand.
In Gallo-Roman times the place was called "Podium Acutum". The castle was destroyed by Richard Lionheart in 1199, only the tower is still to be seen. The market on Wednesday morning has been held here since the seventeenth century.
Jejudo can be divided into coast vegetation and mountain vegetation. Coast vegetation consists of "Sinomenium acutum", "Machilus Thunbergii", "Daphniphyllum macropodum", "Camellia japonica", "Vitex rotundifolia", "Centella asiatica". "Reynoutria elliptica", "Hydrangea serrata", "Eleutherococcus senticosus", "Aconitum napiforme", "Schisandra repanda" and others.
The larvae feed on the fruit and new leaves of "Akebia quinata", "Chloranthus serratus", "Houttuynia cordata", "Ipomoea aquatica", "Malus baccata", "Malus pumila", "Prunus salicina", "Prunus sargentii", "Prunus tomentosa", "Pyrus ussuriensis", "Sinomenium acutum" and "Sorbus commixta". They have a dark green body and black head. The species overwinters in the larval stage.
Lipschütz ulcer, ulcus vulvae acutum or reactive non-sexually related acute genital ulcers () is a rare disease characterized by painful genital ulcers, fever, and lymphadenopathy, occurring most commonly, but not exclusively, in adolescents and young women. Previously, it was described as being more common in virgins. It is not a sexually transmitted disease, and is often misdiagnosed, sometimes as a symptom of Behçet's disease.
The American mink often carries light tick and flea infestations. Tick species known to infest minks include "Ixodes hexagonus", "Ixodes canisuga", "Ixodes ricinus", and "Ixodes acuminatus". Flea species known to infest minks include "Palaeopsylla minor", "Malaraeus penicilliger", "Ctenopthalmus noblis", "Megabothris walkeri", "Typhloceras poppei", and "Nosopsyllus fasciatus". Endoparasites include "Skrjabingylus nasicola" and "Troglotrema acutum". Trematode "Metorchis conjunctus" can also infect American minks.
Birds of the Veracruz dry forests include the sharp-shinned hawk ("Accipiter striatus"), merlin ("Falco columbarius"), white-winged dove ("Zenaida asiatica"), lesser roadrunner ("Geococcyx velox"), Mexican sheartail ("Doricha eliza"), Couch's kingbird ("Tyrannus couchii"), Swainson’s thrush ("Catharus ustulatus"), red-eyed vireo ("Vireo olivaceous"), magnolia warbler ("Dendroia magnolia"), and blue-black grassquit ("Vilatinia jacarina"). The area is rich in herpetofauna such as the black-spotted newt ("Notophthalmus meridionalis"), and Tabasco mud turtle ("Kinosternon acutum").
Limpkins in Florida were examined for parasites, which included trematodes, nematodes and biting lice. Two biting lice species were found, "Laemobothrion cubense" and "Rallicola funebris". The trematode "Prionosoma serratum" was found in the intestines of some birds, this species may enter the bird after first infecting apple snails (this has been shown to be the route of infection for a closely related trematode to infect snail kites). Nematodes "Amidostomum acutum" and "Strongyloides sp." are also ingested and live in the gut.
Sinomenine or cocculine is an alkaloid found in the root of the climbing plant "Sinomenium acutum" which is native to Japan and China. It is traditionally used in herbal medicine in these countries, as a treatment for rheumatism and arthritis. However, its analgesic action against other kinds of pain is limited. Sinomenine is a morphinan derivative, related to opioids such as levorphanol and the non-opioid cough suppressant dextromethorphan. Its anti-rheumatic effects are thought to be primarily mediated via release of histamine, but other effects such as inhibition of prostaglandin, leukotriene and nitric oxide synthesis may also be involved.
The cognomen "Capitolinus" is derived from the "Mons Capitolinus", or Capitoline Hill, one of the famous seven hills of Rome. The agnomen "Barbatus" of this family means "bearded". The surname "Cincinnatus" refers to someone with fine, curly hair, as does the agnomen "Crispinus", which belonged to the later Capitolini. A few of the Quinctii bear both the surnames "Cincinnatus" and "Capitolinus", and men of both families also bore the cognomen "Pennus" (sometimes found as "Poenus"). According to Isidore, this surname had the meaning of "sharp": ""pennum antiqui acutum dicebant"." Alternately the name could be connected with "penna", a feather, or wing.
The Tabasco mud turtle ("kinosternon acutum"), commonly known as pochitoque in Tabasco, Mexico, is a small turtle which belongs to the Kinosternidae family. It can be found in central Veracruz, Tabasco, northern Guatemala and Belize. This turtle lives in smallstreams, marshes and ponds. Its feeding habits are mainly carnivorous and it is a nocturnal animal. Although this turtle doesn’t have a wide range it can be common at some sites. In Tabasco this turtle is an important part of its popular culture (Dance & Song of the “Pochitoque Jahuactero”) as well as being an ingredient in Tabasco’s gastronomy in spite of its special protected status.
Many mammals live in the park, including foxes, beech marten, wild boars, rabbits, deer, badgers and genets, though not in large numbers. Bird species include colonies of vultures, golden eagles, peregrine falcons, hawks, kestrels, owls - especially Scops owls, partridges, quail, doves, larks, robins, and finches. Several European thrush species and the barbary dove are numerous enough to influence the dispersal of plants like "Celtis australis", "Cynanchum acutum", and bittersweet nightshade. The Tranquera Reservoir and Gallocanta Lagoon create marsh land, which are home to mallards, ducks, pochard, coots, teal, herons and cormorants. Frogs, painted frog, newts, lizards, and various kinds of snakes can be found here as well. The most common fish are trout, catfish and nase, and some areas are stocked with carp and rainbow trout. Local invertebrates include the crayfish "Procambarus clarkii", tarantulas and other spiders, butterflies, "Brachycera" flies, damselflies and dragonflies.
Other Italian words used throughout Romansh include the words for 'nail', which are derived from Italian "acuto" 'sharp', which has yielded Sur. "guota", Sut. "guta", Surm. "gotta", and Ladin "guotta/aguotta", whereas the Romansh word for 'sharp' itself (Rhenish: "git", Ladin "agüz") is derived from the same Latin source ACUTUM. Words from various Italian dialects related to crafts include Ladin "marangun" 'carpenter' (← Venetian "marangon"), as opposed to "lennari" in other Romansh dialects, "chazzoula" 'trowel' (← Lombard "cazzola"), or "filadè" 'spinning wheel' (← Lombard "filadel"). Other words include culinary items such as "macaruns" 'macaroni' (← "maccheroni"); "tschiculatta/tschugalata" 'chocolate' (← "cioccolata" or Lombard "ciculata/cicolata"), Ladin and Surmiran "limun/limung" 'lemon' as opposed to Sursilvan "citrona" (← "limone"), "giabus/baguos" 'cabbage' (← Lombard "gabüs"), "chanella/canella" 'cinnamon' (← "cannella"). In Sursilvan, the word "ogna" 'flat cake' can be found, which is derived from Italian "lasagna", with the initial "las-" having been mistaken for the plural article, and the vowel having been adapted to Sursilvan sound patterns through analogy with words such as "muntogna" 'mountain'. Others are words for animals such as "lodola" 'lark' (← "lodola") or "randulina" 'swallow' (← Lombard "randulina"), as well as Ladin "scarafagi/scarvatg" 'beetle' (← "scarafaggio"). Other Italian words include "impostas" 'taxes' (← "imposte"; as opposed to Rhenish "taglia"), "radunanza/radunonza" 'assembly' (← "radunanza"), Ladin "ravarenda" '(Protestant) priest' (← "reverendo"), 'bambin 'Christmas child (giftbringer)' (← "Gesù Bambino"), "marchadant/marcadont" 'merchant' (← "mercatante") or "butia/buteia" 'shop' (← "bottega").