Synonyms for brachypterus or Related words with brachypterus

nigripes              ocellata              melanurus              celebensis              papuensis              melanops              rufiventris              nigriceps              bifasciatus              meeki              leucura              fasciolatus              latirostris              plumbea              lunulata              flavifrons              guttatus              labiatus              cinerascens              lepturus              microlepis              novaezelandiae              brachyura              rostratus              albogularis              vittatus              maculosus              macrops              erythropus              lugubris              melanoptera              thoracicus              steindachneri              albolineatus              beccarii              micropus              inornatus              frenatus              scutatus              megalurus              arfakianus              dussumieri              virgatus              ostracion              pulchellus              rueppell              latifrons              albiceps              melanocephalus              mormyrus             

Examples of "brachypterus"
Eastern bristlebird ("Dayornis brachypterus brachypterus"), swift parrot ("Lathamus discolour"), powerful owl ("Ninox strenua"), sooty owl ("Tyto tenebricosa"), olive whistler ("Pachycephala olivacea"), regent honeyeater ("Xanthomyza Phrygia"), turquoise parrot ("Neophema pulchella") and the Australian masked owl ("Tyto novaehollandiae").
Harpalus brachypterus is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Harpalinae. It was described by Tschitcherine in 1898.
Oxylopsebus brachypterus is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae, and the only species in the genus Oxylopsebus. It was described by Clarke in 2008.
Stereomerus brachypterus is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Martins and Galileo in 1994. It is known from Brazil.
Dendrochirus brachypterus, known commonly as the shortfin turkeyfish or dwarf lionfish among other vernacular names, is a species of marine fish in the family Scorpaenidae.
The Madagascar buzzard ("Buteo brachypterus") is a bird of prey which is endemic to Madagascar. It is a species from the widespread genus "Buteo" in the family "Accipitridae.
Diurnal birds of prey such as the Madagascar buzzard ("Buteo brachypterus") are their most significant predators. Other documented predators of giant mouse lemurs include the fossa ("Cryptoprocta ferox"), Madagascar owl ("Asio madagascariensis"), and the narrow-striped mongoose ("Mungotictis decemlineata").
Rohu's bat ("Philetor brachypterus") is a species of vesper bat. It belongs to the monotypic genus Philetor. It is found in Brunei, Indonesia, Malaysia, Nepal, Papua New Guinea, and the Philippines.
The eastern bristlebird ("Dasyornis brachypterus") is a species of bird in the bristlebird family Dasyornithidae. It is endemic to Australia. Its natural habitats are temperate forests, temperate shrubland, and temperate grassland. It is threatened by habitat loss.
The Falkland steamer duck ("Tachyeres brachypterus") is a steamer duck native to the Falkland Islands in the southern Atlantic Ocean. It is one of only two bird species to be endemic to the Falkland Islands, the other being Cobb's wren.
As the eastern bristlebird ("Dasyornis brachypterus brachypterus") naturally inhabits the ground areas of dense fire prone areas, the primary reason for their population decline can be associated with fire, habitat loss and nest desertion. This then in turn indicates a need for great care to be taken in fire management in places there is eastern bristlebird habitation and to make sure there is unburned vegetation left to allow remaining birds a refuge One of the locally endangered species is the brush-tailed wallaby. This wallaby survives on naturally fragmented areas of rocky outcrops in small groups to a maximum of about 30 individuals
The sailfin flyingfish ("Parexocoetus brachypterus") is a member of the flying fish family. Like other members its family, "P. brachypterus" is known for its ability to leap out of the water and glide above its surface. They have a distribution range that encompasses the Atlantic, Indian, and Pacific Oceans. It is an epipelagic fish and can be found in coastal waters but are rarely encountered in open oceans. They are known to spawn during the months of September to April in the waters near Barbados and Puerto Rico. Appearance wise, the sailfin flyingfish is known to have a robust build, blunt snout, short pectoral fins and having a long dorsal fin.
"P. brachypterus" is not known as an important food fish and is merely considered as bycatch by the fishing industry. However, like other flying fishes, they can be prepared as salted fish by salting them and leaving them to dry out in the sun.
The greater dwarf lemur is preyed upon by the ring-tailed mongoose ("Galidia elegans") during the dormant season. Other predators the Malagasy tree boa ("Boa manditra"), the Madagascar buzzard ("Buteo brachypterus"), and it is thought probably by the Fossa ("Cryptoprocta ferox") as well, since the latter preys on other lemurs.
The yellow-bellied glider ("Petaurus australis") and eastern bristlebird ("Dasyornis brachypterus") are amongst other local fauna species that are considered regionally endangered. It is integral to the continued survival of the yellow-bellied glider that the sap trees that are used by the glider as well as non-sap trees such as the grey gum ("Eucalyptus punctata") are conserved.
Local wildlife includes velvet worms and koalas, while the birds of the forest include kookaburra kingfishers, gang-gang cockatoos, crimson rosellas and striated thornbills and a number of threatened birds including red goshawk ("Erythrotriorchis radiatus"), swift parrot ("Lathamus discolor"), regent honeyeater ("Xanthomyza phrygia"), Albert's lyrebird ("Menura alberti"), and eastern bristlebird ("Dasyornis brachypterus").
The species now known as "Pseudophasma brachypterum" was first described by Carl Linnaeus in 1763, but under two different names in two different versions of the same work. In "Centuria Insectorum Rariorum", it was listed as "Gryllus (Mantis) brachypterus", but in the later reprint in "Amoenitates Academicæ", the name was changed to "Gryllus (Mantis) necydaloides".
The ring-tailed lemur has both native and introduced predators. Native predators include the fossa ("Cryptoprocta ferox"), the Madagascar harrier-hawk ("Polyboroides radiatus"), the Madagascar buzzard ("Buteo brachypterus") and the Madagascar ground boa ("Boa madagascariensis"). Introduced predators include the small Indian civet ("Viverricula indica"), the domestic cat and the domestic dog.
The mountain buzzard and the forest buzzard are said to form a superspecies with the common buzzard and the Madagascar buzzard "Buteo brachypterus", and may be also with the red-tailed hawk "Buteo jamaicensis" of North and South America and the rufous-tailed hawk "Buteo ventralis" of southern South America. The mountain buzzard has been classified as a subspecies of common buzzard, then split as a single species with the forest buzzard but nor these two are regarded as separate species.
The Sierra Leone free-tailed bat ("Mops brachypterus") is a species of bat in the family Molossidae. It is found in Cameroon, Ivory Coast, Equatorial Guinea, Gabon, Ghana, Guinea, Kenya, Liberia, Mozambique, Nigeria, Sierra Leone, Tanzania, Togo, possibly Central African Republic, possibly Republic of the Congo, and possibly Democratic Republic of the Congo. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical dry forests and subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.