Synonyms for anomalum or Related words with anomalum


Examples of "anomalum"
"Campostoma anomalum pullum" is a subspecies of "Campostoma anomalum". It is one of the 324 fish species found in Tennessee.
The central stoneroller ("Campostoma anomalum") is a fish in the family Cyprinidae endemic to the United States.
Sideroxylon anomalum is a species of plant in the Sapotaceae family. It is endemic to the Dominican Republic.
Apophyllum is a genus of plant native to Australia. It contains only one species, which by definition makes the genus a monotypic genus. This single species is called Apophyllum anomalum, commonly called warrior bush or broom bush.
Several fish species act as hosts for the glochidia of this mussel, including the central stoneroller ("Campostoma anomalum"), river chub ("Nocomis micropogon"), common shiner ("Luxilus cornutus"), whitetail shiner ("Cyprinella galactura"), Tennessee shiner ("Notropis leuciodus"), telescope shiner ("Notropis telescopus"), and fantail darter ("Etheostoma flabellare").
Eupatorium anomalum, commonly called Florida thoroughwort, is a North American species in the sunflower family. It grows in the southeastern United States from Alabama to Virginia. Molecular investigations suggest that it originated as a hybrid between "E. serotinum" and "E. mohrii" but it is well-established on its own as a distinct species.
Within the preserve, over 22 native plant species can be found including "akoko" ("Euphorbia skottsbergii"), "nehe" ("Lipochaeta integrifolia"), "Tetramolopium rockii", "hinahina kū kahakai" ("Heliotropium anomalum" var. "argenteum"), "kolokolo kahakai" ("Vitex rotundifolia"), "pōhuehue" ("Ipomoea pes-caprae brasiliensis"), "pāūohiiaka" ("Jacquemontia ovalifolia sandwicensis"), "naupaka" ("Scaevola" spp.), "enaena" ("Pseudognaphalium" "sandwicensium" var. "molokaiense"), and many others. Access to Moomoni Preserve is available during Nature Conservancy guided tours.
Tennessee dace are considered nest associate spawners, using central stoneroller ("Campostoma anomalum") and common creek chub ("Semotilus atromaculatus") nests as spawning grounds. There is evidence to suggest that the Tennessee dace can interbreed with the common creek chub. Spawning for Tennessee dace starts in April and extends into July. Both males and females gain even more coloration during the breeding season.
At one site in Indiana, the gilt darter was found in association with central stonerollers ("Campostoma anomalum"), suckermouth minnows ("Phenacobius mirabilis"), creek chubs ("Semotilus atromaculatus"), western blacknose dace ("Rhinichthys obtusus"), silverjaw minnow ("Notropis buccatus"), bluntnose minnow ("Pimephales notatus"), sand shiner ("Notropis stramineus"), spotfin shiner ("Cyprinella spiloptera"), Johnny darter ("Etheostoma nigrum"), rainbow darter ("Etheostoma caeruleum"), and blackside darters ("Percina maculata").
"Eupatorium anomalum" is a tall perennial sometimes over 150 cm (5 feet) tall, producing tuberous rhizomes. It has opposite, egg -shaped leaves, and flat-topped arrays of a large number of tiny flower heads. Each head has 5 white disc florets but no ray florets.
Campostoma ornatum (Mexican stoneroller) is a species of fish native to Arizona and Texas in the United States and parts of adjacent Mexico. It belongs to the carp family, Cyprinidae. There are three other species in this genus, "Campostoma anomalum" (the central stoneroller), "Campostoma oligolepis" (the largescale stoneroller), and "Campostoma pauciradii" (the bluefin stoneroller), which are morphologically similar.
Heliotropium anomalum is a species of flowering shrub in the borage family, Boraginaceae, that is native to the Hawaiian Islands, Guam, Christmas Island, Saipan, Tinian, Wake Island and New Caledonia. Common names include Polynesian heliotrope, Pacific heliotrope and hinahina kū kahakai (Hawaiian). "H. a." var. "argenteum" is the official flower of the island Kahoolawe in Hawaii.
Many herbivores detest the resinuous pittosporums, in particular their seeds, which will stick anywhere. But some animals eat them with relish, for example the kea ("Nestor notabilis"), which likes "P. anomalum" fruit and seeds. The cottony cushion scale ("Icerya purchasi") is a common pest on ornamental pittosporums (in particular the New Zealand species); the sac fungus "Nectriella pironii" often infects Japanese cheesewood.
The following fish species are present in the park: "Astyanax mexicanus, Campostoma anomalum, Cichlasoma cyanoguttatum, Cyprinella lutrensis, Etheostoma grahami, Gambusia affinis, Macrhybopsis aestivalis, Notropis amabilis, Notropis braytoni, Notropis stramineus, Poecilia mexicana, Puntius conchonius", and "Xiphophorus couchianus". Even though there are many species of fish, the follow are the only known endemic species: "Cyprinella rutila, Dionda melanops" and "Moxostoma albidum". A significant number of "Cyprinodon" species still exists but many are endangered and many have gone extinct.
The fish lives in cool, clear streams with rocky substrates and overhanging vegetation. It is schooling and lives under banks and rock formations. Other fish in the habitat include the common creek chub ("Semotilus atromaculatus"), white sucker ("Catostomus commersoni"), stoneroller ("Campostoma anomalum"), and stripetail darter ("Etheostoma kennicotti"). The dace eats algae and sometimes insects. It lives 2–3 years and becomes sexually mature in its first year. The female lays an average of 1540 eggs.
According to a survey by Schumacker and Soldán, the garden's mosses includes "Acaulon muticum", "Barbula unguiculata", "Bartramia ithyphylla", "Brachythecium salebrosum", "Bryoerythrophyllum recurvirostre", "Bryum argenteum", "Bryum lanatum", "Bryum capillare", "Bryum Klinggraeffii", "Campylium chrysophyllum", "Ceratodon piliferum", "Desmatodon latifolius", "Didymodon cylindricum", "Encalypta vulgaris", "Eucladium hians", "Eurhynchium praelongum", "Eurhynchium diversifolium", "Fissidens bryoides", "Grimmia elatior", "Grimmia ovalis", "Homomallium incurvatum", "Hypnum revolutum", "Mnium spinulosum", "Orthotrichum alpestre", "Orthotrichum anomalum", "Orthotrichum rupestre", "Pohlia cruda", "Pohlia nutans", "Racomitrium canescens", "Schistidium apocarpum", "Tortula ruralis", and "Tortula subulata".
Like other freshwater mussels, this species reproduces by releasing its larvae, or glochidia, into the water where they make their way into the bodies of fish. There they develop into juvenile mussels. Fish hosts for this mussel include fathead minnow ("Pimephales promelas"); river chub ("Nocomis micropogon"); stoneroller ("Campostoma anomalum"); telescope shiner ("Notropis telescopus"); Tennessee shiner ("Notropis leuciodus"); white shiner ("Luxilus albeolus"); whitetail shiner ("Cyprinella galactura"); and the mottled sculpin ("Cottus bairdi").
The Warrior bush was authored by a Government Botanist by the name of Ferdinand von Mueller around 1855. One of Muller's many achievements was the establishment of the National Herbarium of Victoria. Several years after its establishment in 1853, Mueller authored the Apophyllum Anomalum species and introduced it into the National Herbarium of Victoria where 19.8% of the species recordings are found today. Between the National Herbarium of New South Wales and the Herbarium of Queensland there is currently, according to The Australian Plant Census, a total of 53% of the country's Warrior bush recordings to be found.
Chironomidae larvae account for 70% of the diet of this darter; Ephemeroptera nymphs account for another 19%, as measured by examining the fish's stomach contents. The species coexists with several other species in its habitat, such as the central stoneroller ("Campostoma anomalum"), southern studfish ("Fundulus stellifer"), and Coosa darter ("Etheostoma coosae"). The species' only real competitor is the Coosa darter, because its mouth size and body length allow it to be a threat for food and space. The main natural predators of the species are from the black basses (genus "Micropterus"). The average standard length of the fish is .
Caroline Island is heavily vegetated, and most islets possess three ringed zones of vegetation: an outermost herb mat, typically composed mainly of "Heliotropium anomalum"; an inward zone of shrub, primarily "Heliotropium foertherianum"; and a central forested region, typically dominated by groves of "Pisonia grandis" trees. Coconut palms have also been introduced and exist in substantial quantities on the larger islets. This pattern of vegetation is consistent across the larger islets, with smaller islets lacking the central forest and the smallest vegetated solely by low herbs. Other common plants include "Suriana maritima" and "Morinda citrifolia".