Synonyms for conspicuus or Related words with conspicuus

granulatus              cincta              decorus              signatus              costatus              laticollis              caliginosa              oblongus              fuscipennis              brunnescens              brevicornis              distinguendus              grouvelle              quadripunctatus              ceylanicus              biguttatus              stigmatica              wehncke              ceylonica              delicatula              denticulatus              ciliatus              nigriventris              consobrina              fumosa              ceylonicus              inconstans              ignobilis              faldermann              rufithorax              obesa              pallidula              punctulata              quadrilineata              puncticollis              obtusus              annulicornis              dichrous              dilatatus              helvola              exoleta              confluens              praestans              scutata              ruficornis              convexus              angulosa              attenuatus              oreina              parallelus             

Examples of "conspicuus"
Amamibalcis conspicuus is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Eulimidae.
Eucamptognathus conspicuus is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Pterostichinae. It was described by Mateu in 1958.
"Acodontaster conspicuus" feeds on sponges, including the fast-growing species "Mycale acerata", which might dominate the Antarctic marine ecosystem if not kept under control. "Acodontaster conspicuus" is itself eaten by the proboscis worm, "Parborlasia corrugatus", and by the much smaller starfish, "Odontaster validus", which hunt in packs.
Opharus conspicuus is a moth of the family Erebidae. It was described by Druce in 1906. It is found in Peru.
"Acodontaster conspicuus" is found in the cold seas around Antarctica, including the Antarctic Peninsula and South Georgia, at depths down to 750 metres.
Acodontaster conspicuus is a species of starfish in the family Odontasteridae. It is found in the Southern Ocean, in the waters off Antarctica and the island groups nearby.
Chlorolestes conspicuus, the conspicuous malachite is a species of damselfly in the family Synlestidae. It is endemic to south-western South Africa. This species is found at rivers and streams in both open and wooded valleys.
Allobates conspicuus is a species of frog in the Aromobatidae family. It native to western Brazil and eastern Peru. Its natural habitats are rivers, freshwater marshes, and intermittent freshwater marshes.
"Narcissus bulbocodium" is widely planted in gardens, and can be naturalised in grass. It requires relatively dry conditions during the summer dormant period, so is suitable for planting beneath deciduous trees. Numerous varieties and cultivars exist, including "N. bulbocodium" subsp. "bulbocodium" var. "conspicuus" (pale yellow flowers) and 'Golden Bells', a vigorous cultivar with long-lasting deep yellow flowers.
"Acodontaster conspicuus" grows to about 30 cm (12 in) in diameter. It has 5 arms and the body has a cushion-like appearance, being thick except around the margins where there is a thin flat area. The upper surface has radially arranged granulations. The colour varies but is usually orange or brown.
Cotoneaster conspicuus (Tibetan cotoneaster, 大果栒子 "da guo xun zi") is a slow-growing, densely-branched, evergreen shrub native to southeast Tibet. It grows to 1 to 1.5 meters in height, with white five-stellate flowers followed by scarlet fruit, 8–10 mm in diameter.
"Odontaster validus" is an omnivorous scavenger and consumes anything it finds including carrion, detritus, the faeces of seals, red algae, bivalve shells, sponges, hydroids, other starfish, sea urchins, isopods, bryozoans, amphipods, crustacean larvae, ostracods, shrimps and diatoms. They have been observed aggregating on banks of mussels that have been exposed and damaged and on injured starfish, "Acodontaster conspicuus". In turn, they are preyed upon by sea anemones and other species of starfish. It is an ecologically important species because of its consumption of benthic larvae and the control it exerts on the starfish "Acodontaster conspicuus" and the nudibranch "Doris spp." which themselves tend to limit the growth of sponges that tend to dominate the seabed.
His remains reposed in the cloister of Corpo Santo until the earthquake of 1755; the inscription on his tomb recorded that he was "In varus Regum legationibus felix, ... Vir Prudentia, Litteris, and Religione conspicuus" ("Successful in embassies for kings ... A man distinguished for prudence, knowledge and virtue".) A few years after the catastrophe, on the same spot, with the same name and object, a new college and church arose.
The starfishes "Acodontaster conspicuus", "Acodontaster hodgsoni", "Odontaster meridionalis" and "Perknaster fuscus" feed on the sponges, while "Odontaster validus" mostly scavenges, and "D. brucei" and the gastropod "Trophonella longstaffi" both feed on the bivalve "L. hodgsoni". "D. brucei" primarily feeds on molluscs, but does not seem to eat sponges as do many other starfish. It is sometimes preyed on by the sea anemone "Urticinopsis antarctica". Developing embryos of this species are brooded by the female until they have developed into juvenile starfish.
"Tribelesodon", originally considered to be a pterosaur by Francesco Bassani in 1886, is now recognized as a junior synonym to "Tanystropheus". The best-known species is "Tanystropheus longobardicus". Other currently recognized species include "T. conspicuus" and "T. meridensis". Another junior synonym of "Tanystropheus" is "Procerosaurus". Two specimens were initially identified as "Procerosaurus": The first was described as "P. cruralis" by von Huene in 1902. The second was described by Antonín Jan Frič in 1878 as a species of "Iguanodon" ("Iguanodon exogirarum", later amended to "exogyrarum"), and is a highly doubtful dinosaurian-like bit of bone (possibly an internal cast of a tibia) from the Cenomanian (Late Cretaceous) of the Czech Republic. He reassigned the species to "Procerosaurus" in 1905 intending to erect it as a new genus, unaware that the genus name was already in use. George Olshevsky in 2000 substituted "Ponerosteus" for this species.