Synonyms for elegantulus or Related words with elegantulus

ruficornis              caliginosa              obtusus              rufipes              signatus              suturalis              interrupta              dimidiata              schultzei              elegantula              decolorata              granulatus              cincta              germari              brunnescens              confluens              micans              reducta              famelica              livida              consobrina              laticollis              oblongus              laevigatus              bisignata              obsoleta              pallidipennis              decorus              politus              delicatula              ciliatus              angusticollis              digitatus              evanescens              curvipes              ocellata              nigriventris              tenellus              debilis              geniculatus              quadridens              parallelus              hilaris              hoplodrina              dissimilis              cribricollis              faldermann              cacaliae              pygmaea              signata             

Examples of "elegantulus"
Parviturbo elegantulus is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Skeneidae.
Lepturges elegantulus is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Bates in 1863.
Macrocheilus elegantulus is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Anthiinae. It was described by Burgeon in 1937.
"Erigeron elegantulus" is an uncommon plant native to the Modoc Plateau and nearby areas in northeastern California and in eastern and southern Oregon.
Malacoscylus elegantulus is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Galileo and Martins in 2005. It is known from Peru.
Boreotrophon elegantulus is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Muricidae, the murex snails or rock snails.
Eupanacra elegantulus is a moth of the family Sphingidae. It is known from south-east Asia, including Singapore, Thailand, Malaysia, Indonesia the Philippines.
Erigeron elegantulus is a North American species of flowering plants in the daisy family known by the common names blue dwarf fleabane and volcanic daisy.
The first specimen of "E. elegantulus" to arrive in Europe from Africa was brought by Gerald Durrell. The uncovering of this bush baby is documented in his 1957 book "A Zoo in My Luggage".
Rubus elegantulus is an erect perennial 2–4 feet (30–120 cm) tall, with prickles but no hairs. Leaves are palmately compound with 5 leaflets, slightly darker on the upper surface than on the lower. Fruits are black, nearly spherical.
Sphaerodactylus elegantulus, the Antigua least gecko, is a gecko endemic to the island nation of Antigua and Barbuda in the Caribbean Lesser Antilles, where it is found on both main islands.
The upper part of the series is also rich in palaeoniscoid fauna. In 1969 Brian G Gardiner FLS, Professor of Palaeontology at King's College, described 7 new genera and species from here – "Australichthys longidorsalis", "Aestuarichthys fulcratus", "Willomorichthys striatulus", "Sundayichthys elegantulus", "Dwykia analensis", "Adroichthys tuberculatus" and "Soetendalichthys cromptoni". Two new families were also added to the fauna, the "Willomorichthyidae" and the "Dwykiidae".
Primates reported are: De Brazza's monkey ("Cercopithecus neglectus"), the black colobus ("Colobus satanas"); the patas monkey ("Erythrocebus patas"); the western gorilla ("Gorilla gorilla"); the Angolan colobus ("Colobus angolensis"); the moustached monkey ("Cercopithecus cephus"); the Gabon bushbaby ("Galago gabonensis"); the mona monkey ("Cercopithecus mona"); and the western needle-clawed galago ("Euoticus elegantulus"). The Cross River gorilla is the most endangered African ape subspecies.
"E. elegantulus" has a wide range and is a common species. No specific threats have been recognised but in places it is locally threatened by deforestation. The population is steady and the range includes a number of protected areas, so the International Union for Conservation of Nature has assessed its conservation status as being of "least concern".
Rubus elegantulus, the showy blackberry, is an uncommon North American species of flowering plant in the rose family. It grows in the northeastern and north-central United States (from Maine to West Virginia, plus Wisconsin and Minnesota) and eastern Canada (Québec, Newfoundland, and all 3 Maritime Provinces).
The genetics of "Rubus" is extremely complex, so that it is difficult to decide on which groups should be recognized as species. There are many rare species with limited ranges such as this. Further study is suggested to clarify the taxonomy. Some studies have suggested that "R. elegantulus" may have originated as a hybrid between "R. allegheniensis" and "R. pensilvanicus. "
The southern needle-clawed bushbaby ("Euoticus elegantulus") is a species of strepsirrhine primate in the family Galagidae. Found in Cameroon, Central African Republic, Republic of the Congo, and possibly Democratic Republic of the Congo, its natural habitat is tropical moist forests. While the species is not threatened or endangered, some local populations may be threatened by habitat destruction.
The length of the forewings is 23–27 mm. It is similar to "Eupanacra elegantulus" but larger and there is no, or just a faint discal spot found on the forewing upperside. There is a well-marked dark median line on the abdomen. There is a brownish-orange postmedian area subdivided by a dark streak found on the forewing underside. The hindwing upperside has a broad orange-red median band.
"Erigeron elegantulus" grows on the rocky volcanic soils of the region. It is a small perennial herb forming patches of narrow, hard, pointed leaves a few centimeters long in shades of green to white. The erect stems are up to 15 centimeters (8 inches) in height and each hold a single flower head less than a centimeter (0.4 inches) wide. The head has a center of yellow disc florets and a fringe of 20-25 ray florets which may be blue, purple, or pink.
In addition to his zoological work on gorillas, Du Chaillu collected and identified a number of new species to science. He was the first person to scientifically describe the giant otter shrew ("Potamogale velox"), taking precedence over John Edward Gray's description of the same animal as a mouse instead. He also collected the type specimens for the southern needle-clawed bushbaby ("Euoticus elegantulus"), the hammer-headed bat ("Hypsignathus monstrosus"), and the African pygmy squirrel ("Myosciurus pumilio"), all West African species. Despite not being an ornithological collector, he collected the types specimens for thirty-nine valid species of African birds. Du Chaillu collected the type series of "Amnirana albolabris" (Hallowell, 1856) from Gabon.