Synonyms for aprasia or Related words with aprasia

celestus              mochlus              harpesaurus              cercosaura              asymblepharus              nucras              cyrtopodion              ptychoglossus              melanoseps              passalus              tenuidactylus              pterocephalus              lerista              proctoporus              mediodactylus              euprepes              bronchocela              sphenomorphus              mesaspis              caccobius              arthrosaura              pseuderemias              doriai              clarionensis              ctenotus              gonocephalus              scelotes              lipinia              latastia              cryptoblepharus              boulengeri              japalura              lampropholis              didactyla              emoia              glaphyromorphus              gnathonemus              diplodactylus              chamaea              halocarpus              darevskia              asaccus              eremias              lamarcki              psephotus              greeri              sechellarum              callaeatidae              philepittidae              abralia             

Examples of "aprasia"
The genus "Aprasia" contains the following species:
Aprasia is a genus of lizards in the family Pygopodidae. The genus is endemic to Australia. The species in the genus "Aprasia" are worm-like, burrowing lizards. At least four of the species are oviparous.
The Flinders Ranges worm-lizard ("Aprasia pseudopulchella") is a species of lizard in the Pygopodidae family endemic to Australia.
Some of the relic species with strong gondwanan associations that are found within the park include legless lizards like the common scaly-foot, "Delma fraseri", "Delma australis" and "Aprasia striolata". The ancient but non-gondwanan blind snake Ramphotyphlops australis is also found within the park.
"Aprasia parapulchella" cells have 42 chromosomes in the diploid state. Males of the species have a heteromorphic pair of chromosomes (a pair of two different ones), termed XY, and the females have a pair of same XX chromosomes. The microsatellite (AGAT) is strongly repeated near the Y chromosome centromere. The Y chromosome also contains the (AC) motif, whereas the X chromosome does not. (AC) also shows up on another two pairs of small and large chromosomes.
Native fauna species have been greatly reduced by past agricultural practices and the introduced rabbit is now common. Eastern bearded dragons, White's skink, eastern brown snake, and sleepy lizard reptile species are seen; a total of twenty species have been seen within the park. Black-shouldered kites and nankeen kestrels hunt over the grasslands. red-rumped parrots and crested pigeons are seen feeding on the ground and wattlebirds, musk lorikeets, noisy miners and honeyeaters in the flowering gums and along creeklines. The park is home to a small population of the worm-like and vulnerable Flinders Ranges worm-lizard ("Aprasia pseudopulchella").
Mount Taylor is listed on the Register of the National Estate as the most prominent landmark in southern Canberra, and together with nearby Oakey Hill, Wanniassa Hills and Isaacs Ridge, is valued as a key part of the landscape of Canberra. It contains one of the most significant populations known of the nationally endangered Pink-tailed Legless Lizard, "Aprasia parapulchella" and a nationally endangered plant, the Small Purple-pea "Swainsona recta". It also provides examples of two nationally endangered communities - "Eucalyptus melliodora" — "E blakelyi" woodland community, and the lowland temperate grassland community - plus a regionally significant vegetational transitional stage, between dry sclerophyll forest and woodland.
Aprasia aurita, also called the mallee worm-lizard, is a species of lizard in the Pygopodidae family endemic to Australia; and listed on Schedule 1 under the Commonwealth's Endangered Species Protection Act. It is also listed as "threatened" on Schedule 2 under the Victorian Flora and Fauna Guarantee Act. "A. aurita" was formerly found in the Woomelang and Ouyen areas of north-western Victoria. Due to human land use, it is now mostly found in of Wathe State Wildlife Reserve, north-western Victoria. It has also been found in Cobbler Creek Recreation Park in South Australia and Mambray Creek Reserve. It inhabits tall shrubland and open heath, primarily mallee and other vegetation that has not been burnt for at least 40 years, Shelters under rotting logs, leaf litter and mallee root.
The grasslands and timbered slopes provide habitat for a large number of small to medium-sized birds common to the Canberra region. Boobook owls, kookaburras and king quail are frequently sighted. The rocks and grass provide a home for lizards and snakes including brown snakes, bluetongue lizards, native gecko (eastern stone gecko or wood gecko - Diplodactylus vittatus) and the threatened pink tailed worm lizard (Aprasia parapulchella). Scorpions and huntsman spiders also hunt among the rocks and fallen bark in the treed areas. Oakey Hill has a resident population of eastern grey kangaroos and provides a corridor for fauna travelling through the Canberra Nature Reserve. Brush tailed possums are frequent visitors to residential gardens adjacent to the hill. The hill is also home to introduced species, including red foxes (Vulpes vulpes), hares and Indian Mynahs.
Two more nuclear tests were conducted in the Monte Bello Islands as part of Operation Mosaic in 1956, the detonations taking place on Alpha and Trimouille Islands. By the 1980s the radioactivity had decayed to the point where it was no longer hazardous to the casual visitor, but there were still radioactive metal fragments containing cobalt-60, the remains of "Plym". A 2006 zoological survey found that the wildlife had recovered, and that the "Aprasia rostrata", the legless lizard discovered by Hill, was not extinct. Today, the Monte Bello Islands are a park. Visitors are advised not to spend more than an hour per day at the test sites, or to take relics of the tests as souvenirs.
The pink-tailed worm-lizard ("Aprasia parapulchella") is a rare legless lizard found in Australia. The animal looks like a combination of small snake and worm. The total length is up to 14 cm long. It has a pink tail and is white underneath. The head and neck is brown and the rest of the top of the body is pale grey. Scales on the back each have a dark bar, and so the appearance is dots down the back. It is found on two hills near Tarcutta, Bathurst, New South Wales, Bendigo in Victoria, and along the sides of the Molonglo River and Murrumbidgee River and on Mount Taylor in the Australian Capital Territory. The lizards eat invertebrates that live under rocks. They can be found under rocks sized from 0.15 to 0.6 meters.