Synonyms for hildebrandtii or Related words with hildebrandtii
Examples of "hildebrandtii"
is a species of orchid in the genus "Bulbophyllum".
(Lebombo wattle, , ) is a protected tree in South Africa.
is a species of legume in the Fabaceae family.
is a species of palm tree. It is endemic to the Comoros. It is threatened by habitat loss.
is a species of plant in the Euphorbiaceae family. It is endemic to Madagascar. It is threatened by habitat loss.
The larvae of subspecies "I. d. natalica" feed on "Actinanthella wylliei". Other recorded food plants are "Oliverella
" and "Englerina woodfordioides".
is a species of cycad that is native to Kenya and Tanzania at elevations of 0 to 600 meters.
Found on ancient inland sand dunes in Maputaland in the north of KwaZulu-Natal. Unique trees include Lebombo wattle ("Newtonia
"), red-heart tree ("Hymenocardia ulmoides"), lavender-leaved croton ("Croton pseudopulchellus") and stink bushwillow ("Pteleopsis myrtifolia").
Hildebrandt's horseshoe bat ("Rhinolophus
") is a species of bat in the family Rhinolophidae found in Africa. Its natural habitats are dry savanna, moist savanna, caves, and subterranean habitats (other than caves).
, the golden tip, is a butterfly in the Pieridae family. It is found in northern Zambia, Malawi, Tanzania and central and southern Kenya. The habitat consists of dense savanna and "Acacia" woodland.
, Hildebrandt's moringa, is a tree species with a massive, water-storing trunk in the family Moringaceae. It is endemic to Madagascar, where it is extinct in the wild, but preserved by indigenous horticulture practices.
In an article in "Cactus World" (the quarterly journal of the British Cactus and Succulent Society) the authors claimed to have rediscovered a population of "M.
" in the wild.
This francolin prefers dense African juniper woodland with a closed canopy between in elevation, and preferably on a plateau. Mixed in with this forest habitat are box-trees ("Buxus
") and African olives ("Olea europaea africana"). This francolin has been found in secondary woodland, box-tree woodlands ("Buxus
"), and acacia woodland ("Acacia seyal"). It is also known to venture into more open woodland and wadis following the breeding season. Much of the bird's African juniper forest habitat has been damaged or destroyed due to human usage; the ability of this dead woodland to support the Djibouti francolin remains unknown, although some juveniles have been seen in it. It is believed that the birds are reacting to the destruction of their juniper habitat by trying to find habitat as close to it as possible. It has been noted that due to the decline of the juniper, "Buxus
" is now the dominant tree in areas most frequently inhabited by the francolin.
Aethalopteryx diksami is a moth in the Cossidae family. It is found in Socotra, Yemen, where it is only known from the central part of Socotra Island from two valleys: the Diksam canyon and the Difarroha valley, which are characterized by the following relict woody vegetation: "Dracaena cinnabari", "Buxus
", "Croton socotranus" and numerous other endemic plants.
Cycloclavine is an ergot alkaloid. It was first isolated in 1969 from seeds of Ipomoea
vatke. The first total synthesis of (±)-cycloclavine was published in 2008 by Szántay. Further reports came from Wipf and Petronijevic, Cao and Brewer. In 2016, Wipf and McCabe completed an 8-step asymmetric synthesis of (-)-cycloclavine.
Hildebrandt died of a fever and stomach bleeding whilst on an expedition to Madagascar and was buried in the Norwegian Cemetery in Ambatovinaky. He gave his name to a number of species, including Hildebrandt's starling ("Encephalartos
") and Hildebrandt's francolin ("Pternistis hildebrandti"), both of which he discovered in Kenya in the African Great Lakes region.
They are small to large palms, with solitary, robust grey stems, swollen at base and gradually tapering upward. The species vary greatly in size, with "R.
" and "R. nana" only reaching 4 m, while "R. robustior" and "R. sambiranensis" both reach 30 m. The leaves are up to 2-5 m long, pinnately compound, reduplicate, erect at first then arching, twisted near the apex; with numerous crowded narrow ribbed leaflets. The inflorescence is short, borne among the leaves; the fruit is a red drupe.
Rüppell's horseshoe bat is a small microbat, although fairly large for an African species. The upper parts have grey to greyish brown fur, each individual hair having a pale greyish-brown or greyish-fawn shaft with a blackish tip. The underparts are slightly paler than the dorsal pelage. The ears are small and the noseleaf has a sub-triangular lancet with slightly concave sides and a rounded tip. The horseshoe is about wide and approximately covers the muzzle. The wing membranes are dark brown to dark grey. The only other bat species with which it is likely to be confused are the eloquent horseshoe bat ("Rhinolophus eloquens") and Hildebrandt's horseshoe bat ("Rhinolophus
"), both of which are slightly larger.
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