Synonyms for griswoldi or Related words with griswoldi

leleupi              fagei              berlandi              lessert              jeanneli              alderweireldt              kivuensis              milloti              machadoi              villiersi              brancus              insulanus              camerunensis              azarkina              lesserti              jocquei              lesnei              pauliani              latithorax              benoiti              caporiacco              malkini              menemerus              lawrencei              strandi              schmidti              pecki              algericus              maculipes              roeweri              platnicki              kenyaensis              ausserer              evarcha              wittei              dendryphantes              calcaratus              laeviceps              drucei              dalmasi              pellenes              reimoser              maypacius              kenyensis              deelemanae              pococki              comorensis              inconspicuus              hewitti              hessei             

Examples of "griswoldi"
Calamaria griswoldi is a species of snake of the family Colubridae. It is commonly known as the lined reed snake.
Griswold's ameiva ("Ameiva griswoldi") is a species of lizard in the genus Ameiva. It is endemic to Antigua and Barbuda. It is found on both islands.
Griswold's ameiva ("Ameiva griswoldi") is a species of lizard in the genus Ameiva. It is endemic to Antigua and Barbuda. It is found on both islands.
Griswold's ameiva ("Ameiva griswoldi") is a species of lizard in the genus "Ameiva". It is endemic to Antigua and Barbuda, where it is found on both islands. It is also known as the Antiguan ameiva or the Antiguan ground lizard.
Gastrotheca griswoldi (common name: Griswold's marsupial frog) is a species of frog in the Hemiphractidae family. It is endemic to central Peru where it is known from the Huánuco, Junín Region, and Pasco Regions at elevations of asl. Its natural habitats are dry puna grasslands, including traditionally cultivated arable land. It is a relatively abundant species that does not appear to face major threats.
Phrynopus oblivius is a species of frog in the Craugastoridae family. It is endemic to Peru and only known from near its type locality near Maraynioc, in the Tarma Province, Junín Region, at about asl. It is known only from seven individuals found in remnants of a cloud forest, all beneath rocks next to a small creek. It shares its habitat with "Gastrotheca griswoldi". It is possible that habitat loss is occurring in the general area of type locality.
Great Bird Island is a tiny islet lying almost three kilometres north-east of Antigua. Measuring just , smaller than most city parks, it is the only place on Earth where you can see an Antiguan racer ("Alsophis antiguae") in the wild. The entire world population of this snake no longer lives on just the one island. Named by sailors who were amazed at the number of birds that they found living and nesting there, Great Bird Island is a miniature paradise. As well as being the last refuge of the Antiguan racer, it is also home to a variety of other endangered creatures including the near-threatened lizard "Ameiva griswoldi", brown pelicans ("Pelecanus occidentalis"), West Indian whistling ducks and red-billed tropicbirds ("Phaethon aethereus"). Luckily for the snake, there are no mongooses on the island, although hundreds of black rats lived there until recently. The island is currently privately owned by an American businessman.
""Ekbletomys hypenemus"" is known from material from two small limestone caves at Two Foot Bay at the eastern side of the island of Barbuda, Antigua and Barbuda and from a site named Mill Reef in the far east of Antigua, also in Antigua and Barbuda, which has not been described in detail. In both Barbuda caves, the ""Ekbletomys"" material was found in red to yellow unconsolidated sediments on the cave floor which were partially overlain by a darker sediment that yielded the introduced "Rattus", indicating deposition after the first European contact around 1500. These sediments are probably ancient owl pellets deposited by a burrowing owl ("Athene cunicularia") and they also yielded the frog "Eleutherodactylus johnstonei"; the lizards "Thecadactylus rapicauda", "Ameiva griswoldi", and "Anolis leachii"; the birds "Puffinus lherminieri", "Zenaida aurita", "Columbina passerina", "Tiaris bicolor", and an unidentified fringillid; and the bats "Mormoops blainvillei", "Brachyphylla cavernarum", "Natalus stramineus", "Tadarida brasiliensis", and "Molossus molossus". The deposits that included ""Ekbletomys"" are probably very late Quaternary, but pre-Columbian, and the Antigua material ranges in age from about 2500 BCE to post-Columbian.