Synonyms for chocoensis or Related words with chocoensis
Examples of "chocoensis"
is a species of plant in the Sapotaceae family. It is endemic to Colombia.
is a species of plant in the Apocynaceae family. It is found in Colombia.
There is only one known species, Corethamnium
, endemic to the Chocó region of northwestern Colombia.
"Exarata" contains only one known species, Exarata
, native to the Pacific coastal regions of Colombia and Ecuador.
is a species in the orchid family (Orchidaceae), named for the Department of Chocó, Colombia, where it was discovered.
is a moth of the Arctiidae family. It was described by Kaye in 1919. It is found in Colombia.
is a species of plant in the Caryocaraceae family. It is found in Colombia, Costa Rica, and Panama. It is threatened by habitat loss.
The Chocó tapaculo ("Scytalopus
") is a species of bird in the Rhinocryptidae family. It is found in Colombia, Ecuador, and Panama.
, the Chocó stubfoot toad, is a species of toad in the family Bufonidae endemic to Colombia. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist montane forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.
The Chocó woodpecker ("Veniliornis
") is a species of bird in the family Picidae. It is found in Colombia and Ecuador. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests. It is threatened by habitat loss from deforestation.
The Choco broad-nosed bat (Platyrrhinus
) is a species of bat in the family Phyllostomidae. It is native to Colombia and Ecuador, where it is found in the Choco region lowlands at elevations from 35 to 305 m. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Three subspecies are recognized. "Philaethria dido
" is found only on the western side of the Andes, its range extending from Ecuador to the Chocó region in northwestern Colombia. "Philaethria dido dido" inhabits tropical rainforests of South America east of the Andes, from Colombia to Bolivia. "Philaethria dido panamensis" lives only in Panama, from San Blas to Chiriquí
" measure up to in snout–vent length. Dorsum is gray in preservative. A light dorsolateral line extends from the eye along the upper side of the body to the rear, where it nearly meet the line from the other side. Thighs are lightly barred. The lip line is white.
, sometimes known as the Choco rocket frog, is a species of frog in the Dendrobatidae family. It is found in western Colombia to east-central Panama (where it is the only member of this genus). In Colombia it is known from Chocó, Valle del Cauca, and Antioquia. "Anomaloglossus confusus" from northwestern Ecuador were formerly confused with this species, but the identity of many other populations remains uncertain. Taxonomic uncertainty hampers knowledge about the species.
" is endemic to land west of the Andes, its range extending from the western parts of Ecuador to the Chocó region in northwestern Colombia. "Philaethria dido dido" has a more widespread distribution and is native to tropical forests in South America to the east of the Andes. Its range extends from Brazil to Bolivia and Colombia and northward to Mexico. Stray butterflies have occasionally been observed in the lower part of the valley of the Rio Grande in Texas. This butterfly's flight is fast and direct and it mainly flits through the canopy and along the courses of streams, but it may also be seen in clearings and sunlit glades. It is present in tropical rainforests at altitudes from zero up to 1200 metres (4000 ft) but it is absent from deciduous forests.
"Colostethus agilis" grows to a snout-to-vent length of about with females being slightly larger than males. The head is wide and the snout short. The tympanum, situated just behind the eye, is half covered by a fold of skin. There are some white specks on the upper lip and the iris is bronze with yellow specks. The dorsal and lateral surfaces have several longitudinal rows of warts and the general colour is olive or deep brown with darker coloured blotches. The ventral surface and the underside of the thighs are pale with yellowish blotches. There are discs on the tips of the fingers of the fore feet and smaller ones on the hind feet. "Colostethus agilis" is one of only five species of "Colostethus" that have fully webbed hind feet, the others being "Colostethus
", "Colostethus fuliginosus", "Colostethus palmatus" and "Colostethus vergeli".
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