Synonyms for dohrni or Related words with dohrni

NotFoundError             



Examples of "dohrni"
Smerinthulus dohrni is a species of moth of the family Sphingidae. It is known from Malaysia and Sumatra.
Derobrachus dohrni is a species of beetle in the Cerambycidae family. It was described by Lameere in 1911.
Vexillum dohrni is a species of small sea snail, marine gastropod mollusk in the family Costellariidae, the ribbed miters.
Pterolophia dohrni is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Pascoe in 1875.
Pascoea dohrni is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Fairmaire in 1833.
Diaphania dohrni is a moth in the Crambidae family. It was described by Hampson in 1899. It is found in South America.
Palaina dohrni is a species of minute land snail with an operculum, a terrestrial gastropod mollusk or micromollusks in the family Diplommatinidae. This species is endemic to Palau.
Scaphella dohrni, commonly known as the Dohrn's volute is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Volutidae, the volutes.
The wingspan is 62–90 mm. It is similar to "Smerinthulus dohrni" but there is a blackish shadowy postdiscal band on the hindwing upperside.
Crematogaster dohrni, is a species of ant of the subfamily Myrmicinae, which is a widespread species that can be found from Sri Lanka, India, Indonesia, Thailand, and China.
Dohrn's thrush-babbler or the Principe flycatcher-babbler ("Horizorhinus dohrni") is a species of bird in the family Sylviidae. It is monotypic within the genus Horizorhinus, although genetic studies have suggested the genus is better placed in the genus "Sylvia".
On Príncipe island, they include a frog known as "Phrynobatrachus dispar" and a birds such as Dohrn's thrush-babbler ("Horizorhinus dohrni") and the Príncipe thrush ("Turdus xanthorhynchus"), and the African grey parrot ("Psittacus erithacus").
In 2008, analysis of small subunit rRNA gene sequences confirmed the close relationship of several members of the genus: "Frontonia leucas," "F. vernalis," "F. tchibisovae," "F. lynni." However, "Frontonia didieri" was found to be related more closely to a species from another genus, "Apofrontonia dohrni." This result calls into question the monophyly of the genus "Frontonia", and also casts doubt on the morphological criteria used to distinguish "Apofrontonia" from it.
A recent study by Chanam et al. showed that plants bearing domatia can be favoured even before the establishment of a specialised protection-based symbiosis, as nutritional benefits can provided by a motley set of domatia residents that could multiple species of ant (including protective, non-protective and even plant-damaging species such as "Crematogaster dohrni") as well as other invertebrates, including as arboreal earthworms.