Synonyms for ingens or Related words with ingens

auriculatus              rostratus              laticeps              agassizii              arcuatus              tanneri              lamarckii              acutirostris              patagonica              grandidieri              cincta              longicollis              obtusus              darwini              planifrons              simus              latidens              nasuta              perforatus              denticulatus              carpenteri              brevicornis              ornatus              limbatus              marianae              minusculus              latifrons              inflatus              parvidens              cuvieri              microdon              oblongus              hians              morelet              longimanus              umbrosus              walkeri              petersii              ciliatus              costatus              gobiensis              bullatus              complanata              guentheri              smithi              labiatus              consobrina              multifasciatus              arcuata              helenae             

Examples of "ingens"
The subspecies "C. p. ingens" is now usually considered a full species, the Manus cuckooshrike ("Coracina ingens").
Megorama ingens is a beetle species of the family Anobiidae.
Abatus ingens is a species of sea urchin of the family Schizasteridae. Their armour is covered with spines. It came from the genus Abatus and lives in the sea. Abatus ingens was first scientifically described in 1926 by Koehler.
The larvae feed on "Celtis" spp., Trema spp., Chaetachme aristata, Ficus ingens.
The giant kangaroo rat ("Dipodomys ingens") is an endangered species of heteromyid rodent endemic to California.
Dillwynella ingens is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Skeneidae.
There is one subspecies, "Chelycypraea testudinaria ingens" Schilder, F.A. & M. Schilder, 1939
Teinoptila ingens is a moth of the Yponomeutidae family. It is found in Burundi.
Dendrophorbium ingens is a species of flowering plant in the Asteraceae family.
Samuel Wendell Williston in 1893 independently also considered "Ornithostoma" a synonym of "Pteranodon ingens". He therefore renamed "Pteranodon" species: "Ornithostoma ingens" (Marsh 1872) Williston 1893 = "Pteranodon ingens" (= "P. longiceps") and "Ornithostoma harpyia" (Cope 1872) = "P. longiceps". Williston also created a special family and subfamily for "Ornithostoma": the Ornithostomatidae and the Ornithostomatinae. Today, these concepts are no longer used. Williston indicated "O. ingens" as the type species, not knowing one had already been designated. However, Richard Lydekker denied the identity in 1904 and, also unaware of Seeley's earlier species name, created a purported (third) type species "O. seeleyi".
Leucoedemia ingens is a moth in the family Lyonetiidae. It is found in South Africa.
Parortholitha ingens is a species of moth of the family Geometridae. It is found in North Madagascar.
The greater ghost bat ("Diclidurus ingens") is a bat species found in northwestern Brazil, southeastern Colombia, Guyana, Peru, and Venezuela.
A collection of cacti and euphorbias, including a mass of golden barrel cacti ("Echinocactus grusonii") and large, weeping "Euphorbia ingens".
The larvae feed on "Ficus" species, including "F. capensis", "F. stipulate", "F. cordata", "F. sur", "F. pumila" and "F. ingens".
Claudiella ingens is a species of beetle in the family Torridincolidae, the only species in the genus Claudiella.
The montane forests of the upper Marmelos and middle Tapajós hold "Hevea camporum", "Euterpe longibracteata", "Huberodendron ingens" and "Brachynema ramiflorum".
Megachile ingens is a species of bee in the family Megachilidae. It was described by Friese in 1903.
The larvae feed on "Carissa" and "Ficus ingens". They probably mine the leaves of their host plant.
"A. ingens" is a second, tremendously large species, known from Frasnian-aged strata of Rheinland, Germany, the Holy Cross Mountains of Poland, Moroccan strata, and possibly from Iran. The 80 centimeter-long nuchal plate is much more steeply-folded than that of "A. clavatus". According to Dennison 1978, the huge size of the nuchal plate makes "A. ingens" "the largest arthrodire in Europe."