Synonyms for iconibus or Related words with iconibus

specierum              aucta              complectens              variarum              typis              germanicae              sistens              criticae              emendata              historiam              sumptibus              jussu              impensis              accedunt              recentiorum              illustrati              descripsit              descriptiones              commentatio              praesertim              auctoribus              observationibus              observationes              illustratae              quibusdam              collegit              aliorumque              selectae              imperatorum              observata              rariores              virorum              illustravit              annotationes              explicata              descriptionibus              scriptis              emendatum              auctorum              philosophi              illustrantur              hucusque              apuliae              aliorum              disposita              methodo              descripta              accurata              generum              commentariorum             



Examples of "iconibus"
Jacquin, J.F., E. Fenzl & I. Schreibers. "Eclogae graminum rariorum aut minus cognitarum : quae ad vivum descripsit et iconibus coloratis illustravit". A. Strauss et Sommer, Wien, 1813–1844.
In 1825, Trattinnick published 'Genera Nova Plantarum Iconibus Observationibusque Illustrata', which appeared in 24 fascicles. The illustrations were not coloured but were very highly regarded.
Jacquin, J.F., E. Fenzl & I. Schreibers. "Eclogae plantarum rariorum aut minus cognitarum : quas ad vivum descripsit et iconibus coloratis illustravit". A. Strauss, Wien, 1811–1844.
He wrote "Monographia Bombyliorum Bohemiæ, iconibus illustrata" in 1796, "Entomologische Beobachtungen, Berichtigungen und Entdeckungen" in 1797, and "Delectus Florae et Faunae Brasiliensis, etc." in 1820. Mikan described many new species, including the black lion tamarin.
The work consists of a single volume, originally measuring 40 centimetres (height) and its full title, with subtitle, is: "" Historia naturalis Brasiliae ...: in qua non tantum plantae et animalia, sed et indigenarum morbi, ingenia et mores describuntur et iconibus supra quingentas illustrantur " ".
He was the author of numerous papers in the field of botany. Among his better known publications was "Species graminum, iconibus et descriptionibus illustr." (Vol. I, 1828; Vol. II, 1829; Vol. III, 1836). After his death, a collection of Trinius' poetry was published as "Gedichte" ("Poems", Berlin 1848).
In 1801 he corrected and expanded re-published Marcus Elieser Bloch's "Systema Ichthyologiae iconibus cx illustratum", a famous catalog of fishes with beautiful illustrations that is cited (as Bloch and Schneider, 1801) as the taxonomy authority for many species of fish.
The classification of this orchid species was published by João Barbosa Rodrigues in "Genera et Species Orchidearum Novarum quas Collecit, Descripsit et Iconibus Illustravit. Sebastianopolis", Two volumes: Vol. 1, 1877; Vol. 2, 1882 (although pages 1-136 may have been published in 1881). "Paphinia grandiflora" is native to Brazil.
The type species of the genus is "Synanceia verrucosa", which includes the species "Synanceia horrida" that Linnaeus described as "Scorpaena". The authors of "Synanceia" are Marcus Elieser Bloch and Johann Gottlob Schneider in the latter's republication of "Systema Ichthyologiae iconibus cx illustratum" (Illustrated catalog of Fishes), in 1801. The description was accompanied by an illustration by J. F. Hennig. The misspelling Synanceja is regarded as a synonym for this genus.
A Latin edition from 1633, prepared by himself, was entitled "Novus Orbis seu descriptionis Indiae Occidentalis Libri XVIII authore Joanne De Laet Antverp. Novis tabulis geographicis et variis animantium, Plantarum Fructuumque iconibus illustrata"; in 1640 he published a French edition, in his own translation, as "L'Histoire du Nouveau Monde ou description des Indes Occidentales, contenant dix-huict livres, enrichi de nouvelles tables geographiqiues & figures des animaux, plantes & fruicts".
Up until 1904, he served as an instructor at a teacher's college in Albi, afterwards working in Toulouse. He specialized in the field of batology (study of brambles), being the author of numerous works associated with the genus "Rubus", including an acclaimed monograph on European species, "Rubi Europae vel Monographia iconibus illustrata ruborum Europae", published in several installments from 1908 to 1913. He also made significant contributions in his investigations of the genus "Hieracium", being the taxonomic authority of numerous species.
In 1634, he wrote the introduction for and edited one of the first treatises ever published on Insects (usually attributed to Thomas Muffet), under the title "Insectorum, sive minimorum animalium Theatrum: Olim ab Edoardo Wottono, Conrado Gesnero, Thomaque Pennio inchoatum: Tandem Tho. Moufeti Londinâtis operâ sumptibusque maximis concinnatum, auctum, perfectum: Et ad vivum expressis Iconibus suprà quingentis illustratum. Londini ex Officinâ typographicâ Thom. Cotes. Et venales extant apud Benjam. Allen, in diverticulo, quod Anglicè dicitur Popes-head Alley."
The Malabar trevally was first scientifically described by German ichthyologists Marcus Elieser Bloch and Johann Gottlob Schneider in the massive 1801 volume of "Systema Ichthyologiae iconibus cx illustratum", a book which is the taxonomic authority of many fish species. The species was first published under the name "Scomber malabaricus", implying the species was related closely to the true mackerels. This was found to be incorrect, and the species was first transferred to "Caranx", another genus of jack, and finally to "Carangoides" by Williams and Venkataramani in 1978, remaining there since. The species was also completely redescribed twice in its history, the first time by Williams in 1958 under the name "Carangoides rectipinnus", and again in 1974 by Kotthaus, who named the species "Carangoides rhomboides". These two names are considered junior synonyms under the ICZN rules for classification and therefore are discarded.
Credit for describing the Jolthead porgy goes to Marcus Elieser Bloch and Johann Gottlob Schneider. Though Bloch died in 1799, Schneider edited and republished several of Bloch's papers in a book called "Systema Ichthyologiae iconibus cx illustratum" in 1801. It was originally placed in the genus "Sparus", which now contains only one species, but has since been moved into "Calamus". The Genus name comes from the mythological Calamus, or "Kalamos". It was so named because the Calamus of myth allowed himself to drown in a river, after the death of his lover, and transform into aquatic plants that some members of the genus make their homes in. The species name, "bojonado" comes from the Spanish words "bojo" and "nado", which mean "low swimming". Its common name is thought to come from its feeding behavior- that Jolthead porgies feed by jolting mollusks from rocks.
The species was first scientifically described under the name of "Brama atropos" by German ichthyologists Marcus Elieser Bloch and Johann Gottlob Schneider in the massive 1801 volume of "Systema Ichthyologiae iconibus cx illustratum", a document which is the taxonomic authority for many species. Bloch and Schneider placed the species in the genus "Brama", within the pomfret family. The generic position of the species was revised twice, once being placed in the jack genus, "Caranx", and finally into "Atropus". The genus "Atropus" had been informally created by Georges Cuvier in 1817 as "Les Atropus", and was formally Latinized by Lorenz Oken, thus making him the author of the genus. "A. atropos" is the type species of the genus by monotypy. The type specimen was taken from the waters of Puducherry, in India.