Synonyms for foliacea or Related words with foliacea
Examples of "foliacea"
is a species in the genus "Pitcairnia". This species is endemic to Mexico.
is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Borsoniidae.
The epithet "
" means "leafy", with reference to the shape of the fruit bodies.
" was studied as early as 1665, when Robert Hooke published observations of various organisms and materials made with an early microscope. It was first given a binomial name in 1758, when Carl Linnaeus included it in the 10th edition of his "" as "Eschara
". In later publications, Linnaeus divided bryozoans into more than one genus, and so the species came to be called "Flustra
". It is the type species of the genus "Flustra".
The fronds of "Flustra
" are often used by other animals as a substrate to live on. Such epibionts include other bryozoa such as "Crista eburnea", hydroids, sessile polychaete worms and the porcelain crab "Pisidia longicornis". Other animals feed on "F.
", including the sea urchins "Echinus esculentus" and "Psammechinus miliaris" and the nudibranch "Crimora papillata"; the pycnogonid "Achelia echinata" feeds preferentially on "F.
Desformylflustrabromine (dFBr) is a tryptamine derivative which was first isolated as an active metabolite of the marine bryozoan "Flustra
" was first published in 1800 by South African-born mycologist Christiaan Hendrik Persoon. He simultaneously published a second species, "Tremella fimbriata", said to be distinguished by its more undulating and incised fronds. The two species have long been considered synonyms, with "T.
" the preferred name.
Species from the family Aristeidae are important to deep-water fisheries, particularly in the Mediterranean Sea, where "Aristaeomorpha
" is caught by trawlers. In Brazil, "Aristaeomorpha
", "Aristaeopsis edwardsiana" and "Aristeus antillensis" are of commercial importance. The shallow-water Penaeidae are of greater importance, however, and the most important species for fisheries is "Fenneropenaeus chinensis", with a catch in 2005 of over 100,000 tons.
" is a parasite of "Stereum" species (including "S. rugosum", "S. hirsutum" and "S. sanguinolentum"), growing on the host's hyphae in the wood rather than on the host's fruit bodies. Following its hosts, fruit bodies of "T.
" are typically found on dead, attached or recently fallen branches of broadleaf trees and conifers.
"Ascocoryne cylichnium", another small and gelatinous violet-colored species, has apothecia that are more often cup-shaped, and has larger spores—20–24 by 5.5–6 µm. Because of its resemblance to the jelly fungi, "A. sarcoides" has been mistaken for the basidiomycete species "Auricularia auricula" and "Tremella
" is larger, brown, and leafy in appearance. "Auricularia auricula" is also larger, typically brown, is disc- or ear-shaped, with a ribbed undersurface. Microscopically, "Tremella
" and "Auricularia auricula" are easily distinguished from "A. sarcoides" by the presence of basidia (rather than asci).
Baptorhachis is a genus of Southwest African plants in the grass family. The only known species is Baptorhachis
, found only in Mozambique.
is an arctiine tussock moth of the family Erebidae. It was described by Rothschild in 1909. It is found in Brazil.
Marchandiomphalina is a genus of fungus in the family Corticiaceae. The genus is monotypic, containing the single species Marchandiomphalina
, found in Venezuela.
is a moth of the Arctiidae family. It was described by Rothschild in 1912. It is found in New Guinea.
" is variable and may represent a complex of similar species across its range. Chen (1998) described three new species in the "
" group, based on microscopic differences and on DNA sequencing: "Tremella vasifera" from Germany and "T. fuscosuccinea" and "T. neofoliacea" from Taiwan. "Tremella coffeicolor" (synonym "T. auricularia"), originally described from Bermuda, is similar, but has larger basidia and spores. It is also known from the Azores, the Caribbean islands, and South America.
" has a wide distribution in the north Atlantic Ocean, on both the European and American sides. It is restricted to colder sublittoral waters, and reaches its southern limit in northern Spain.
Colobostruma is a genus of ants in the subfamily Myrmicinae. All except one species are restricted to Australia. The only non-Australian species, "C.
", is found in New Guinea and the Solomon Islands.
The species was originally described by Frederik Michael Liebmann in a separate genus "Hydnostachyon", which he described as having a concave (spoon-like) spathe "Spatha
persistens cochleariformis", from which he formed the species epithet "cochlearispathum". The species was moved to the genus "Spathiphyllum" by Heinrich Gustav Adolf Engler.
is a species of bryozoans found in the northern Atlantic Ocean. It is a colonial animal that is frequently mistaken for a seaweed. Colonies begin as encrusting mats, and only produce loose fronds after their first year of growth. They may reach long, and smell like lemons. Its microscopic structure was examined by Robert Hooke and illustrated in his 1665 work "Micrographia".
The order is cosmopolitan and contains around 150 species of fungi worldwide. The majority of species in the Corticiales are saprotrophs, most of them wood-rotters, typically found on dead attached branches. Species of "Laetisaria", "Limonomyces", and "Waitea" are facultative or obligate parasites of grasses; species of "Marchandiobasidium" and "Marchandiomyces" are parasites of lichens; "Marchandiomphalina
" is itself lichenized.
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