Synonyms for imbricatus or Related words with imbricatus
Examples of "imbricatus"
is a species of conifer in the Podocarpaceae family.
The brown pipistrelle ("Hypsugo
") is a species of vesper bat in the family Vespertilionidae.
Old mushrooms of "Sarcodon
" and related species contain blue-green pigments, which are used for dyeing wool in Norway.
Three species of "Nesodon" are recognized including a larger species, "N.
", and a smaller species, "N. conspurcatus". A poorly known and possibly invalid third species, "N. cornutus", was similar to "N.
" but may have had a small horn on its head. All species of "Nesodon" were larger than species of the contemporary toxodontid "Adinotherium".
(carrot-tail viper gecko) is a species of gecko. It is found in Pakistan and possibly India, although the Indian records are questionable.
, commonly called the Cape Verde gregory, is a damselfish of the family Pomacentridae. It is native to the tropical eastern Atlantic Ocean.
The Latin specific epithet "imbricata" refers to imbricans or
meaning overlapping like tiles, (leaves, corolla, bracts, scales). Which refers to the plants large, overlapping bracts, or spathes ( bract-like leaves) on the stem.
Bondarzewia podocarpi is a species of polypore fungus in the family Russulaceae. Described as new to science in 2010, it is found in Hainan, China, where it grows parasitically on "Podocarpus
For many years, "Sarcodon
" was described associated with both spruce and pine, although the latter forms were smaller and noted to be more palatable by mushroom hunters in Norway. Furthermore, the mushroom has been used as a source of pigment and collectors noted that fresh specimens collected under pine yielded pigment, but only old ones collected under spruce. Molecular analysis of the DNA revealed the two forms to be distinct genetically, and thus populations of what had been described as "S.
" were now assigned to "Sarcodon squamosus", which includes collections in the British Isles and the Netherlands.
The Swedish botanist Olof Celsius reported in 1732 that "Sarcodon
" occurred in the vicinity of Uppsala, and Carl Linnaeus wrote of it in his 1737 work "Flora lapponica". It was one of the species initially described by Linnaeus, as "Hydnum imbricatum", in the second volume of his "Species Plantarum" in 1753. The specific epithet is the Latin "
" meaning "tiled" or "with overlapping tiles". It was then placed in the genus "Sarcodon" by Finnish mycologist Petter Adolf Karsten in 1881. The generic name is derived from the Ancient Greek stems "sarco-" 'flesh' and "odon" 'tooth'.
The dentition of "Nesodon" shows features typical of living grazing (grass-eating) mammals, but a study of wear on the enamel of "N.
" suggests that it was a browser (leaf eater) that may have supplemented its diet with fruit or bark.
"Alyssum alyssoides", "Cerastium arvense", "Vaccinium vitis-idaea" and "Koeleria macrantha" are found in the village, as are "Juniperus communis", "Arctostaphylos uva-ursi", "Empetrum nigrum" and "Ptilium crista-castrensis". Rare fungi include "Amanita virosa", "Leucocortinarius bulbiger", "Pholiota spumosa", "Tapinella atrotomentosa", "Cantharellula umbonata", "Sarcodon
", "Dentipellis fragilis" and "Hydnellum scrobiculatum".
The Thelephorales are an order of fungi in the class Agaricomycetes. The order includes corticioid and hydnoid fungi, together with a few polypores and clavarioid species. All fungi within the Thelephorales are ectomycorrhizal. None is of any great economic importance, though "Sarcodon
" is edible and commercially marketed, whilst several species have been used for craft dyeing.
" is native to the tropical eastern Atlantic Ocean. Its range extends from Senegal to Angola, and it also occurs around the Canary Islands, Cape Verde and several islands in the Gulf of Guinea. It inhabits rocky areas where it is found at depths down to about .
The alluvial meadows and forests that cover the riverbanks are of great botanical value. Approximately 200 species have been recorded, including Gladiolus
, Iris sibirica, and Sedum telephium. The unique swamp forests (carrs) surrounding the site are also of special interest.
The fruit bodies of "Sarcodon
" grow in association with firs ("Abies"), especially in hilly or mountainous areas, and can appear on sandy or chalk soils in fairy rings. The usual fruiting season in August to October. It ranges throughout North America and Europe, although collections from the British Isles are now assigned to another species, "Sarcodon squamosus".
is a species of flowering plant in the broomrape family known by the common name mountain owl's-clover. It is native to western North America from British Columbia to northern California, where it grows in meadows and other mountain habitat.
inhabits the lower littoral zone throughout the Western Atlantic (Bermuda) and West Indies. Although originally found on Antigua, it was not present there in 1998. Ross and Newman also reported occurrences in Cuba, Cozumel, and Islota Aves. These populations show sufficient differences in morphology to possibly belong to 2 or more species.
The area is surrounded with woods consisting mainly of spruces, which are replaced with mountain pines towards the centre. The meadows are very rich in species of various plants. Among the most common ones there are horsetails, wood club-rush, "Cirsium rivulare" and meadowsweet. There are also a lot of rare species, such as few-flower sedge, fibrous tussock-sedge, flea sedge, tufted loosestrife or "Gladiolus
Luitemaa Nature Reserve is situated by the coast and displays a variety of nature types, like coastal meadows rich in bird-life, post-glacial sand dunes covered in pine forest, and large bogs. Among the plants and animals found in the reserve, Gladiolus
and the Natterjack Toad can be mentioned. There are facilities for visitors such as a bird tower and nature trail in the reserve.
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