Synonyms for brusina or Related words with brusina

clessin              gyraulus              jekelius              nordsieck              melanopsis              pseudamnicola              hydrobia              draparnaud              simroth              pyrgula              bythinella              cincinna              apfelbeck              theodoxus              bourguignat              kiesenwetter              unifasciata              orcula              duftschmid              pagodula              klapperichi              bythiospeum              jousseaume              polydrusus              chilostoma              macrogastra              obeliscus              gusenleitner              reitter              monterosato              beckeri              sturany              planorbarius              frivaldszky              fuchsi              tapparone              faldermann              motschulsky              candidula              paykull              boettger              houart              pareuthria              schiner              gravenhorst              guignot              raphitoma              suffrian              boeters              albinaria             



Examples of "brusina"
Spiridon Brusina (11 December 1845 – 21 May 1909) was a Croatian malacologist.
The specific name "spiridonovi" is apparently in honour of Croatian malacologist Spiridon Brusina.
Cerithiopsis minima is a species of sea snail, a gastropod in the family Cerithiopsidae, which is known from the Atlantic and Pacific Ocean. It was described by Brusina in 1865.
The museum is home to a large scientific library open to the public. Its oldest books were printed in 17th-century Italy, and includes works by Ulisse Aldrovandi, Niccolò Gualtieri and Carl Linné. The library was founded in 1868 by a newly appointed museum director, Spiridon Brusina. Starting from a meager corpus acquired from the National Library, including only three books on zoology, Brusina traveled throughout then-Austria-Hungary in order to acquire books. In 1875, the museum acquired the large library and natural history collection of Francesco Lanza, a physician and archaeologist from Split, Croatia. Brusina retired in 1901, reporting a collection 1,800 works in 3,948 volumes three years earlier. In 1928, it was recorded that the library held 5,838 books in 9,901 volumes. As the library was not professionally maintained during the Croatian War of Independence or inventoried since, it is not known how many titles it holds. A 1999 estimate is 30,000 volumes and 13,100 monographs.
In 1881 he published his first scientific works. Together with Spiridon Brusina and Gjuro Pilar, he founded the Croatian Society of Natural Sciences in Zagreb in the late 1885. He was still a teacher in Vinkovci. The Society published its "Glasnik" (Herald), where Kučera's first article, "Man and Natural Science", can be found in 1886. It described the development of natural sciences.
Nenad Ban is a member of the European Molecular Biology Organization (EMBO), the German Academy of Sciences, the Croatian Academy of Arts and Sciences and the recipient of several prizes and awards including the Heinrich Wieland Prize, Roessler Prize of the ETH Zurich, the Latsis prize, the Friedrich Miescher Prize of the Swiss Society for Biochemistry, Spiridon Brusina medal, the AAAS Newcomb Cleveland Prize. and the Ernst Jung Prize.
The NLBIF lists a large number of synonyms in addition to the above; including: "Bulla akera" (Gmelin, J.F., 1791), "Bulla norwegica" (Bruguière, J.G., 1789), "Bulla canaliculata" (Olivi, 1792), "Bulla resiliens" (Donovan, E., 1801), "Bulla fragilis" (Lamarck, J.B.P.A. de, 1822), "Akera flexilis" (Brown, 1844), "Bulla hanleyi" (Adams A. in Sowerby G.B. II, 1850/1855), "Eucampe donovani" (Leach, W.E., 1852), "Bulla elastica" (Sandri & Danilo, 1856), "Acera bullata" var. nana (Jeffreys, 1867), "Acera elegans" (Locard, 1886), "Bulla farrani" (Norman, 1890), "Bulla globosa" (Cantraine, F.J., 1840), "Akera tenuis" (Brusina, S., 1866) and "Akera farrani" (Winckworth, R., 1932).
In 1885, Brusina led a successful initiative to publish "The Journal of the Croatian Natural History Society" (). The journal is published since 1972 under the title "Periodicum biologorum", and focuses on biology and biomedicine, forestry and biotechnology. In 1992, the museum began publishing "Natura Croatica", a peer-reviewed biological and geological academic journal. The natural history journal was the first of its kind in Croatia, despite the existence of seven natural history museums. The journal is published quarterly in English, and reviewed by both Croatian and foreign scholars.
The library of the Croatian History Museum was founded as a department of the National Museum. In 1854, the National Museum library held over 10,000 volumes. It was gradually enlarged through buying and donations, through the work of the National Museum director Spiridon Brusina. At the split of the National Museum into specialised museums, its library was split as well. The library of the Croatian History Museum was in 1959 housed in the museum building in the Vojković Palace, where it remains today. The library contains 20,000 books, including four incunabula and several manuscripts, as well as a number of books printed as early as the 17th century. The primary method of book acquisition are donations and book exchanges, leading to an average of 300 new books yearly.
The Ćehotina originates from the two streams in the Montenegrin region of Donji Kolašin, near the border with Serbia. It flows to the northwest, with many bends and curves, as it flows through the high, mountain region. The river almost has no settlements (except for the village of Vrulje), before it passes the eastern slopes of the Korijeni mountain and enters the Pljevaljska kotlina (Cyrillic: Пљеваљска котлина; Depression of Pljevlja). There, it flows through the Pljevlja coal basin and the city of Pljevlja itself, and continues to the region of Podgora, next to the villages of Radosavec, Židovići, Donja Brvenica and the small town of Gradac. The river flows between the region of Bukovica to the north and the northern tip of the Ljubišnja mountain and for the few kilometers forms the border between Serbia and Montenegro and Bosnia and Herzegovina. It continues next to the villages of Vikoč, Falovići, Godijeno and Brusina, before it empties into the Drina. The city of Foča is built at its confluence.