Synonyms for andrewsi or Related words with andrewsi
Examples of "andrewsi"
" and "P. chesapeaki" might be the same species; because the latter was described first, the name "P.
" will be a synonym.
is a parasite of the genus "Leucocytozoon".
Studies of lines of growth (i.e. lines of von Ebner) of the teeth in embryonic "P.
" suggests plesiomorphically long incubation times, with a minimum incubation time of 83.16 days for "P.
Andrew's hill rat (Bunomys
) is a species of rodent in the family Muridae.
Several species of "Embolotherium" have been named, including "Embolotherium
", "Embolotherium grangeri", "Embolotherium louksi", "Embolotherium ultimum", "Embolotherium ergilensi", and "Embolotherium efremovi". However, only two species, "Embolotherium
" and "Embolotherium grangeri", appear to be valid. Other supposed species of "Embolotherium" are probably synonymous with these two species and were originally based on juvenile skulls, poorly preserved fossil material, or specimens that are not significantly different from either "E.
" or "E. grangeri".
is a species of toad in the family Bufonidae.
This mustard is a food plant for the larva of the rare endemic Andrew's marble butterfly ("Euchloe hyantis
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Gressitt in 1942.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Chemsak in 1999.
is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Muricidae, the murex snails or rock snails.
The Christmas frigatebird or Christmas Island frigatebird ("Fregata
") is a seabird of the frigatebird family Fregatidae which is endemic to Christmas Island in the Indian Ocean.
is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Pyramidellidae, the pyrams and their allies.
A second species, "Sarcosaurus
", was named by Friedrich von Huene in 1932, based on a tibia, BMNH R3542, described by Arthur Smith Woodward in 1908 and found near Wilmcote. Confusingly von Huene in the same publication named the very same fossil "Magnosaurus woodwardi". Later he made a choice for "S.
" to be the valid name. In 1974 "S.
" was reclassified as "Megalosaurus
" by Michael Waldman, on the probably erroneous assumption it was a megalosaurid. A later study concluded the two species to be indistinguishable except for size, but other authors consider any identity to be unprovable as there are no comparable remains and conclude both species to lack autapomorphies and therefore to be "nomina dubia".
Like all "Leucocytozoon" species "L.
" has both vertebrate and insect hosts. The invertebrate hosts belong to the flies of the genus "Simulium". The vertebrate hosts for this parasite are chickens.
He is employed at the National University of Mongolia. He has described species such as "Goyocephale lattimorei", "Achillobator giganticus" and "Erlikosaurus
". He has been honored by Polish palaeontologist Halszka Osmólska, who named the species "Hulsanpes perlei" after him.
Andrews's three-toed jerboa, or the Mongolian jerboa, ("Stylodipus
") is a species of rodent in the family Dipodidae. It is found in China (Inner Mongolia, Gansu, and Ningxia provinces) and Mongolia.
is a species of frog in the Eleutherodactylidae family endemic to Jamaica. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests and subtropical or tropical moist montane forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.
The Pulu Keeling National Park was established on 12 December 1995. It is important as a breeding island for seabirds and marine turtles. It is home to the endemic Cocos buff-banded rail, "Gallirallus philippensis
" and to the Cocos angelfish.
Simiolus is an extinct genus of dendropithecid primates. It was described by M.G. Leakey and R.E. Leakey in 1987, and the type species is "S. enjiessi", which existed during the Miocene of Kenya. The species epithet is a phonetic pun on the acronym NGS. A new species, "S.
", also from the middle Miocene of Kenya, was described by Terry Harrison in 2010.
In 1971, a fossil was found that captured a "Velociraptor mongoliensis" clutched around a "Protoceratops
" in Mongolia. It is believed that they died simultaneously, while fighting, when they were either surprised by a sand storm or buried when a sand dune collapsed on top of them.
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