Synonyms for gagates or Related words with gagates

elegantula              canaliculata              sowerbyi              bradybaena              obtusus              schultzei              variegatus              rotundatum              hemerobius              ruficornis              digitatus              geniculatus              bilineatum              angusticollis              caliginosa              lineolatus              rufipes              mucronatus              livida              nigricornis              fraudulenta              despecta              betulae              jucunda              marginatus              ocellata              signatus              bipunctata              quadridens              micans              tenellus              hamatus              suturalis              parasitella              complanata              cinctum              chrysomela              granulatus              zonitoides              laevigatus              valentiana              fuscula              floridensis              cylindricus              spinicauda              sulcatus              apicalis              fuscipes              confluens              cribraria             



Examples of "gagates"
"Boettgerilla pallens" is much more slender than "Milax gagates". The sole is more slender. In "Milax gagates" the posterior end of the mantle is rounded, its shell is larger and better visible, its colour more yellowish-brownish.
Diplognatha gagates is a species of beetle belonging to the family Scarabaeidae, Cetoniinae subfamily.
Neritina gagates is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Neritidae.
These beetles live in tropical Africa. The species"Diplognatha gagates" is found almost everywhere in Africa south of Sahara.
Abacetus gagates is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Pterostichinae. It was described by Dejean in 1828.
The native range of "Milax gagates" was originally from Morocco through Tunisia and southern Spain to southern France and the Balearic Islands.
Milax gagates, known by the common name greenhouse slug, is a species of air-breathing, keeled, land slug, a shell-less terrestrial gastropod mollusk in the family Milacidae.
"Diplognatha gagates" can reach a length of about . The thorax is very convex. The surface is shining black or reddish. Larvae feed on bird droppings. Young adults are usually reddish brown and feed on flowers, fruits and sap.
Dolichoderus gagates is a species of ant in the genus "Dolichoderus". Described by Emery in 1890, the species is endemic to multiple countries, including Bolivia, Brazil, French Guiana, Guyana, Suriname and Venezuela.
"Milax gagates" is up to 50 mm long. Preserved specimen have a length of 25–30 mm and a width of 6–8 mm. The weight of adult slugs ranges from 991.2 mg to 3308.0 mg.
"Milax gagates" lives mostly in cultivated areas, often the coast, and also in forests, shrublands, and natural meadows. It prefers habitats close to water. It hides under stones, moist ground litter and in soil cavities.
"Milax gagates" has been introduced in the area between Portugal and Galicia, the Atlantic coastlands of France to Belgium, the British Isles, and in many other areas almost worldwide (Australia, Tasmania, New Zealand, Japan, Pacific islands, South Africa, Atlantic islands). As an introduced species it now occurs in a number of countries and islands including:
Gagae (), was a town on the southeast coast of Lycia, from which the "Gagates lapis" derived its name. The ruins are located in Kumluca district, Antalya Province, Turkey. Excavations in 2007 revealed an upper and lower acropolis and evidence of Rhodian colonization.
The body of "Milax gagates" is an even dark grey to black, although it has somewhat lighter sides. There are no pigment spots. The mantle is relatively large (35-40% of body length), with distinct grooves. The keel is prominent between mantle and posterior end. Skin sculpture is weak. There are 16-17 grooves between keel and pneumostome. The sole of the foot has blackish lateral zones and a lighter medial zone.
In Ancient Rome people did not eat or drink with the same pottery as that used by someone who was affected. People of the time would spit on their chest believing that this would keep the problem from affected them. According to Apuleius and other ancient physicians, in order detect epilepsy it was common to light a piece of "gagates", whose smoke would trigger the seizure. Occasionally a spinning potter's wheel was used, perhaps a reference to photosensitive epilepsy.
Slugs are parasitised by several organisms, including acari and a wide variety of nematodes. The slug mite, "Riccardoella limacum", is known to parasitise several dozen species of mollusks, including many slugs, such as "Agriolimax agrestis", "Arianta arbustrum", "Arion ater", "Arion hortensis", "Limax maximus", "Milax budapestensis", "Milax gagates", and "Milax sowerbyi". "R. limacum" can often be seen swarming about their host's body, and live in its respiratory cavity.
In the Roman period, Eboracum was the major manufacturing centre for Whitby Jet. Known as "gagates" in Latin, it was used from the early 3rd century as material for jewelry and was exported from here throughout Britain and into Europe. Examples found in York take the form of rings, bracelets, necklaces, and pendants depicting married couples and the Medusa. There are fewer than 25 jet pendants in the Roman world, of which six are known from Eboracum. These are housed in the Yorkshire Museum.
The slug mite, "Riccardoella limacum", is known to parasitize several dozen species of mollusks, including many slugs, such as "Agriolimax agrestis", "Arianta arbustrum", "Arion ater", "Arion hortensis", "Limax maximus", "Milax budapestensis", "Milax gagates", and "Milax sowerbyi". Of course, any use of beneficial organisms presents risks of new invaders or of disrupting native population dynamics. Again, conservation groups like the GOERT view chemical treatments as an effective last resort. For example, metaldehyde baits are very effective, but such baits are toxic to humans and native slugs. Iron phosphate baits are less toxic than metaldehyde and carbonyl baits; however, iron phosphate degrades rapidly and must be reapplied regularly.
"Polyergus rufescens" is native to parts of Europe including Spain, France, the Netherlands, Germany, Switzerland, Austria, Bulgaria, Italy, Croatia, Serbia and Slovenia. Its range also extends into Asia as far east as the mountains of Kyrgyzstan, Kazakhstan and western China. Its habitat is typically open, sparse grassland, wherever its host species are to be found. The host species vary in different parts of the range and include "F. cunicularia", "F. fusca", "F. rufibarbis", "F. clara", "F. gagates" and "F. cinerea". The main host species in the eastern part of the range is "F. clara" and in general, the species chosen is the one most abundant in the locality or that can be raided with the least mortality.