Synonyms for digitatus or Related words with digitatus

hamatus              obtusus              nigricornis              cinctum              elegantula              micans              oblongus              granulatus              confluens              rufipes              caliginosa              rotundatum              crenatus              denticulatus              quadridens              ruficornis              ciliatus              schultzei              gagates              interrupta              decorus              testaceus              bradybaena              variegatus              distinctus              angusticollis              costatus              cincta              apicalis              confusus              signatus              bipunctata              michaelseni              stigmatica              microstoma              evanescens              inflatus              cylindricus              spinifera              scrobiculata              dichrous              ocellata              geminatus              dissimilis              nigriventris              laticollis              pallidipennis              fimbriatus              luridus              seriata             

Examples of "digitatus"
Donaspastus digitatus is a moth of the Autostichidae family. It is found in Spain.
The specific epithet is derived from the Latin "digitatus" (meaning digitate), in reference to the distal process of the costa.
Dyschirius digitatus is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Scaritinae. It was described by Dejean in 1825.
Polyptychoides digitatus is a moth of the family Sphingidae. It is known from heavy forest up to 8,000 feet from Liberia and Angola to Uganda and western Kenya.
"Juncus digitatus" is most closely related to "Juncus triformis", which grows alongside it in one of the populations but not the other. Both populations of the plant are threatened.
The species name refers to the small digitate process at middle on the posterior margin of the uncus and is derived from Latin "paul"- (meaning small) and "digitatus" (meaning digitate).
The species name refers to the stout digitate caudal process of the juxta in the male genitalia and is derived from the Latin prefix "crass" (meaning thick) and Latin "digitatus" (meaning finger like).
New species and genera are still being discovered in this order. A member of this order, "Kappamyces", was the first phylogenetic genus of a chytrid circumscribed based primarily on monophly demonstrated in molecular sequence analysis and confirmed with unique zoospore structure "Coralloidiomyces digitatus" defied the original view held that the thallus of members of the Rhizophydiales was conservative. Collected from submersed mud at the edge of an oligotrophic lake in southern Argentina near the Andes in Patagonia, "C. digitatus" has a thallus with a sporangium shaped like a coral.
Moravian palaeontologist Ferdinand Stoliczka separated the Himalayan population as a third subspecies, "P. g. forsythi", but this has not been widely accepted and is usually treated as synonymous with "digitatus". A Pleistocene form from Europe was similar to the extant subspecies, and is sometimes categorised as "P. g. vetus".
"Juncus digitatus" is an annual herb forming small, dense clumps of thin, almost hairlike stems which are red in color much of the time and measure up to 10 centimeters tall. The leaves have blades no more than about 2 centimeters long and are mostly limited to the base of the plant.
Juncus digitatus is a rare species of rush known by the common name finger rush. It is endemic to Shasta County, California, where it is known from only two occurrences near Shingletown. It occurs in spring-moist habitat such as vernal pools in sunny locations in the foothills of the southernmost Cascade Range. The plant was first collected in 1991 and described to science as a new species in 2008.
Damage by pests and diseases is minor. In Indonesia, growth rate has been impaired by a rust fungus, Uromyces digitatus; in India, root rot caused by a fungus (Ganoderma lucidum) has been reported. A beetle (Sinoxylon spp.) can girdle young stems and branches, causing them to break. The insect is of concern, because the tree will develop multiple leaders if the main stem is damaged and the length of the bole will be reduced.
The earliest archaeological reports on lupins are referred to the Twelfth Dynasty of Egyptian Pharaohs (over 2 thousand years BCE). In their tombs, seeds of "Lupinus digitatus" Forsk., already domesticated in those times, were discovered. Seven seeds of this species were also retrieved in the tombs of this dynasty dated back to the 22nd century BCE. They are the most ancient evidence of lupin in the Mediterranean.
"Penicillium digitatum" is a species within the Ascomycota division of Fungi. The genus name "Penicillium" comes from the word "penicillus" which means brush, referring to the branching appearance of the asexual reproductive structures found within this genus. As a species, "P. digitatum" was first noted as "Aspergillus digitatus" by Christiaan Hendrik Persoon in 1794 who later adopted the name "Monilia digitata" in "Synopsis methodica fungorum" (1801). The synonym "M. digitata" can also be found in the writings of Elias Magnus Fries in "Systema mycologicum" (1832). However, the current binomial name comes from the writings of Pier Andrea Saccardo, particularly "Fungi italici autographie delineati et colorati" (1881).
The subspecies "P. g. digitatus" averages slightly larger than the nominate form, weighing 191–244 grams (6.8–8.7 oz) against 188–252 g (6.7–9.0 oz) for "P. g. graculus", and it has stronger feet. This is in accordance with Bergmann's rule, which predicts that the largest birds should be found higher elevations or in colder and more arid regions. The extremities of the body, the bill and tarsus, were longer in warmer areas, in line with Allen's rule. Temperature seemed to be the most important cause of body variation in the Alpine chough.
"Maratus" species are small spiders, with a total body length mostly around 4–5 mm (0.2 in), sometimes smaller, with a high degree of sexual dimorphism. They are known as Peacock Spiders, based on the peacock-like display of the dorsal (upper) surface of the abdomen (opisthosoma) of the males, on which there is a "plate" or "fan" of usually brightly colored and highly iridescent scales and hairs, often forming patterns in which the foreground colors contrast with the iridescent background. There may in addition be "flaps" or dense fringes of hairs at the sides of the abdomen, sometimes brightly colored. In both sexes, the abdomen is joined to the cephalothorax by a long and very flexible pedicel. This allows males to raise their abdomens, which may also be capable of being flattened and waved from side to side, thus emphasizing the appearance of the dorsal pattern. Not all species have colors that appear bright to human vision; "Maratus vespertilio" is relatively cryptically colored, with most iridescence on the lateral flaps. The abdominal display is used in courtship and, in at least one species, also in aggressive interactions with rival males. In almost all species, males have relatively long third legs, often brightly patterned, that are also used in courtship displays. Salticid spiders have excellent vision, with the ability to see in at least two colors: green and ultraviolet (UV). The male display includes vibratory signals in addition to visual ones. At least one species ("Maratus fimbriatus") displays with its first pair of legs rather than its third pair. Some "Maratus" including "Maratus calcitrans", "Maratus digitatus" and "Maratus jactatus" display with greatly enlarged and decorated spinnerets when their abdomen is elevated. One species from Cape Riche, Western Australia, in a region which is something of a hot-spot for "Maratus" species, does not utilise its abdomen in its display at all, instead using a combination of decorated third legs and its bright blue face and fluffy white pedipalps.