Synonyms for cinctum or Related words with cinctum

bryophila              inconspicua              elegantula              rotundatum              caliginosa              obtusus              oreina              cincta              rambur              paradiarsia              nigricornis              digitatus              dimorpha              seriata              geniculatus              stigmatica              nigritarsis              sineugraphe              faldermann              interrupta              cribrata              confluens              testaceus              crassiuscula              rugulosus              scrobiculata              gilva              laticollis              decorus              fumosa              venustula              horni              sordida              taprobanae              ruficornis              confusus              parasitella              cacaliae              angusticollis              quadrilineata              bipunctata              punctipennis              rufipes              olindia              spinifera              costatus              olivaceum              peterseni              globosus              erschoff             



Examples of "cinctum"
Elyptron cinctum is a moth in the Noctuidae family. It is found in Madagascar.
Caecum cinctum is a species of minute sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk or micromollusk in the family Caecidae.
Perigrapha i-cinctum is a moth of the Noctuidae family. It is found from southern and south-eastern Europe to Asia Minor.
Eucereon cinctum is a moth of the Arctiidae family. It was described by Schaus in 1896. It is found in Trinidad and Brazil (Para).
The name "Priolepis" is combined from two words from the Greek Language: "prio" is translated as "to saw" while "lepis" means "scale". "cincta" derives from the Latin word "cinctum" which can translate to either a girdle or bird, which is in reference to its colour pattern.
Leucostoma canker is a fungal disease that can kill stone fruit ("Prunus" spp.). The disease is caused by the plant pathogens "Leucostoma persoonii" and "Leucostoma cinctum" (teleomorph) and "Cytospora leucostoma" and "Cytospora cincta" (anamorphs). The disease can have a variety of signs and symptoms depending on the part of the tree infected. One of the most lethal symptoms of the disease are the Leucostoma cankers. The severity of the Leucostoma cankers is dependent on the part of the plant infected. The fungus infects through injured, dying or dead tissues of the trees. Disease management can consist of cultural management practices such as pruning, late season fertilizers or chemical management through measures such as insect control. Leucostoma canker of stone fruit can cause significant economic losses due to reduced fruit production or disease management practices. It is one of the most important diseases of stone fruit tree all over the world.
The Gila monster emerges from hibernation in January or February and mates in May and June. The male initiates courtship by flicking his tongue to search for the female's scent. If the female rejects his advances, she will bite him and crawl away. When successful, copulation has been observed to last from 15 minutes to as long as two and a half hours. The female lays eggs in July or August, burying them in sand below the surface. The clutch consists of two to 12 eggs: five is the average. The incubation lasts nine months, as the hatchlings emerge during April through June the following year. The hatchlings are about long and can bite and inject venom upon hatching. The juveniles typically have larger bands of pink scales than adults, although the banded Gila monster ("H. s. cinctum") has a tendency to retain the band pattern. "H. suspectum" sexually matures at three to five years old. After egg-laying, adult Gila monsters gradually spend less time on the surface to avoid the hottest part of the summer (although they may be active in the evening), eventually starting their hibernation around November.