Synonyms for granifera or Related words with granifera

tarebia              octona              abrupta              bimaculatus              spinifer              melanoides              pallipes              antarcticus              granulatus              wrighti              agassizii              decorus              marmoratus              plumipes              areolatus              monstrosa              spinipes              parvidens              patagonica              raninus              helicina              bifasciatus              nasuta              quadripunctatus              relictus              anatina              alboguttata              zonitoides              scyllarus              disjunctus              californiensis              multifasciatus              nigriventris              laticeps              acanthodes              limbatus              indoplanorbis              ocellata              signata              leptasterias              tropidophora              punctulata              oblongus              hians              buchanani              granulata              pellucidus              subulina              bipunctata              acutirostris             

Examples of "granifera"
In "Tarebia granifera" the brood pouch is above the oesophagus.
"Tarebia granifera" feeds on algae, diatoms and detritus.
The first intermediate hosts of "Acanthatrium hitaensis" include freshwater snails "Semisulcospira libertina" and "Tarebia granifera".
Studies on the ecological impact of "Tarebia granifera" are urgently needed.
Anecdotal reports and observations suggest that in KwaZulu-Natal the indigenous thiarid "Melanoides tuberculata" is becoming less common and pressure from the spread of "Tarebia granifera", particularly at high densities, is a possible explanation. Like "Tarebia granifera", "Melanoides tuberculata" is parthenogenetic and ovoviviparous, grows to a similar size, are similar in size at first birth and juvenile output. Data from several habitats where the species occur sympatrically show however that in all such situations "Tarebia granifera" becomes numerically dominant.
Callopatiria granifera, the red starfish, is a southern African species of starfish in the family Asterinidae.
Coleophora granifera is a moth of the Coleophoridae family. It is found in North America, including Ohio, Ontario and Quebec.
"Melanoides tuberculata" grows to a similar size as "Tarebia granifera", are similar in size at first birth and juvenile output.
The low densities of "Tarebia granifera" reported for the Mhlatuze River, South Africa may have been influenced by nearby sand mining activities or, more likely, high flows and mobile sediments, but they nevertheless approach those recorded by Dudgeon (1980) for "Tarebia granifera" in its native Hong Kong (18–193 m).
Diodora granifera is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Fissurellidae, the keyhole limpets and slit limpets.
For many years "Tarebia granifera" was believed to be an intermediate host for the "Paragonimus westermani", but Michelson showed in 1992 that this was erroneous.
"Tarebia granifera" has become invasive on at least three continents: North and South America and Africa. Initial introductions were presumably via the aquarium trade.
"Tarebia granifera" will die at the temperature 7 °C in aquaria, but they do not live in water temperature under 10 °C in the wild.
The reproductive biology of "Tarebia granifera" needs to be investigated in detail before its population dynamics can be properly interpreted from quantitative sampling.
Transmission requires two intermediate hosts, the first of which is snails, most commonly of species "Semisucospira libertina", "Semiculcospira coreana", and "Thiara granifera".
"Tarebia granifera" is likely to impact on another South-African indigenous thiarid, the poorly known "Thiara amarula" in the saline St. Lucia estuary system.
Phaegoptera granifera is a moth of the family Erebidae. It was described by Schaus in 1892. It is found in southern Brazil.
For many years "Tarebia granifera" was believed to be an intermediate host for the Asian lungfluke "Paragonimus westermani" (Kerbert, 1878), but Michelson showed in 1992 that this was erroneous.
Several species of parthenogenetic gastropods have been studied, especially with respect to their status as invasive species. Such species include the New Zealand mud snail ("Potamopyrgus antipodarum"), the red-rimmed melania ("Melanoides tuberculata"), and the Quilted melania ("Tarebia granifera").
In relation to introduced species is noteworthy that some of it was spread widely by middle natural environment among them are: "Achatina fulica" (Giant African Snail), "Arion subfuscus" "Subulina octona", and "Thiara granifera" "Melanoides tuberculata".