Synonyms for cinerella or Related words with cinerella

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Examples of "cinerella"
Recurvaria cinerella is a moth of the Gelechiidae family. It is found on the Canary Islands.
The mushroom is commonly known as the "mealy bonnet". The specific epithet "cinerella" means "somewhat ashy color".
Thyrocopa cinerella is a moth of the Xyloryctidae family. It is endemic to the Hawaiian island of Kauai.
Nukusa cinerella is a moth of the Autostichidae family. It is found in Albania, Croatia, the Republic of Macedonia and Greece.
Adia cinerella is a species of fly in the genus "Adia". They are distributed from Yukon Territory to Greenland, Mexico, Georgia, the Bermuda islands and Europe.
Acompsia cinerella is a small lepidopteran species of the twirler moth family (Gelechiidae). It is the type species of the genus "Acompsia", once assigned to the subfamily Anacampsinae but generally placed in the Dichomeridinae.
Phryganopsis cinerella is a moth in the family Arctiidae. It was described by Wallengren in 1860. It is found in Kenya, Mozambique, Niger, Nigeria, Sierra Leone, South Africa and Zimbabwe.
First called "Agaricus cinerellus" by Finnish mycologist Petter Karsten in 1879, he transferred it to the genus "Mycena" that same year. In his 1936 "Flora Agaricina Danica" (Agaric flora of Denmark) Jakob Emanuel Lange referred it to the genus "Omphalia"; "Omphalia cinerea" (P. Karst.) J.E. Lange is now a synonym. "Mycena cineroides" was named and described as a new species distinct from "M. cinerella" by Hintikka in 1963, who thought it to be unique due to its narrowly acute cap that lacked brownish or yellowish tones, decurrent gills, and two-spored basidia. However, intermediate forms of it have been found, and some authorities, like Dutch "Mycena" specialist Maas Geesteranus, believe it should be treated as a synonym of "M. cinerella".
Pherbellia cinerella is a species of fly in the family Sciomyzidae. It is found in the Palearctic . "P. cinerella" is a dark and very characteristic "Pherbellia" and easy to recognise in the field by its long mid-frontal stripe and darkened anterior wing margin.The larva is predatory on a variety of terrestrial and aquatic snails including Helicidae, "Galba truncatula", "Helix", "Helicella", "Succinea" and "Lymnaea".There is little or no host preference. It is found in a wide range of habitats but it is most often found in warm and dry habitats such as coastal dunes and calcareous grassland where it can reach high numbers. It is also encountered in moist vegetation though in lesser numbers.
"Mycena cinerella" is a saprobic fungus, and derives nutrients by decomposing leaf litter and similar detritus, converting it to humus and mineralizing organic matter in the soil. The fruit bodies grow in groups on needles under pine and Douglas fir, typically in the late summer and autumn. In the United States, it has been collected from Michigan, Washington, Oregon, and California. In Europe, it has also been collected from the Great Britain, Norway, Poland, and Sweden.
Mycena cinerella, commonly known as the mealy bonnet, is an inedible species of mushroom in the family Mycenaceae. It is found in Europe and the United States, where it grows in groups on fallen leaves and needles under pine and Douglas fir. The small grayish mushrooms have caps that are up to wide atop stipes that are long and thick. Its gills are grayish-white and adnate, with a "tooth" that runs slightly down the stipe. The fungus has both two- and four-spored basidia. As its common name suggests, it smells mealy.
The cap of "M. cinerella" is white and small, with a diameter typically ranging from . Initially hemispherical, obtusely conic, and then convex, it expands during maturity, developing visible grooves on the surface that correspond to the gills underneath the cap. The cap has a broad, flattened umbo. The cap surface is smooth and moist, with a slimy margin that is initially pressed against the stipe; with age the margin becomes notched and sometimes scalloped, turning translucent. The cap color is dark gray to pale gray, somewhat hygrophanous, fading to ashy white or brown when dry. The flesh is thin, gray, cartilaginous and tough, with a strongly farinaceous (mealy, similar to raw potatoes) odor and taste if crushed or chewed. The whitish to grayish gills are moderately broad (2–3 mm) with a spacing that is close to subdistant, and 18–26 reach the stipe, interspersed with two or three tiers of lamellae (short gills that do not extend fully from the cap margin to the stipe). The stipe attachment is adnate or arcuate, but later develops a pronounced decurrent tooth. The decurrent tooth occasionally separates from the stipe and forms a collar around it. The stipe is long, thick, equal in width throughout, hollow, cartilaginous, and brittle. The stipe surface is smooth or polished, with the apex initially faintly pruinose (as if covered with a fine whitish powder). The base of the stipe is sparsely covered with sharp, straight, stiff hairs, and is the same color as the cap or paler. The mushroom is inedible.