Synonyms for distorta or Related words with distorta

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Examples of "distorta"
Triumphis distorta is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Pseudolividae.
Catocala distorta is a moth in the Erebidae family. It is found in India (Himachal Pradesh).
Anydrelia distorta is a moth in the family Geometridae. It is found in India, Nepal and China.
Pangora distorta is a moth of the family Erebidae. It is found in the north-western Himalayas and Nepal.
Sardopaladilhia distorta is a species of very small aquatic snail, an operculate gastropod mollusk in the family Moitessieriidae.
Zadadra distorta is a moth of the family Arctiidae. It is found in Nepal, India (Sikkim, Assam) and Pulau Laut.
Lygropia distorta is a moth in the Crambidae family. It was described by Moore in 1885. It is found in Sri Lanka.
Mordellistena distorta is a beetle in the "Mordellistena" genus, which is in the Mordellidae family. It was described in 1891 by George Charles Champion.
Amata distorta is a moth of the Arctiidae family. It was described by Rothschild in 1910. The type location is listed as "J.Pulo Bisa bei Obi".
Polythlipta distorta is a moth in the Crambidae family. It was described by Moore in 1888. It is found in India (Darjeeling).
Pontia distorta, the small meadow white, is a butterfly in the family Pieridae. It is found in Ethiopia, Somalia, northern Kenya and possibly north-eastern Tanzania. The habitat consists of sub-desert thorn-bush areas.
Campo Imperatore is also home to the Alpine Botanical Garden of Campo Imperatore. Founded in 1952, the garden is devoted to cultivation and study of some 300 species indigenous mountainous plants, including rare and endangered plant species, among them "Vaccinium gaultherioides", Yellow Gentiana ("Gentiana lutea"), Edelweiss of the Apennines ("Leontopodium nivale"), and "Adonis distorta", all plants that have adapted to Campo Imperatore's environment.
Scallops are mostly free-living and active, unlike the vast majority of bivalves, which are mostly slow-moving and infaunal. It is believed that all scallops start out with a byssus, which attaches them to some form of substrate such as eelgrass when they are very young. Most species lose the byssus as they grow larger. A very few species go on to cement themselves to a hard substrate (e.g. "Chlamys distorta" and "Hinnites multirigosus").
In addition to sand dunes, she performed extensive research in the fungi growing on sawdust and wood-chips piles, a special habitat with unique fungal associations. She reported over 100 species from sawdust and described three new species, "Pluteus variabilicolor, P. nigroviridis" and "Collybia distorta var. amara". She was also interested in the fungi occurring in floating bogs. In collaboration with Gábor Bohus, they contributed significantly to the clarification of the taxonomy of "Agaricus" mushrooms in Europe. In this genus belong one of the most widely produced mushroom, "Agaricus bisporus", the button mushroom. They also performed extensive experiments on establishing cultivation protocols for additional "Agaricus" species, such as "Agaricus macrosporus" and "A. macrosporoides". She has also investigated "Diptera" (flies) living in mushroom fruit bodies and determined the specificity and distribution of "Diptera" species in various fungal species.