Synonyms for insignis or Related words with insignis

cincta              reducta              costatus              interrupta              dimidiata              tessellatus              consobrina              dissimilis              arcuata              brunnescens              costaricensis              cornuta              sylvicola              obesa              pygmaea              gracilipes              granulatus              delicatula              caliginosa              venusta              perplexa              costata              lineata              marshalli              debilis              ciliatus              ornatus              decorus              ocellata              wilsoni              fimbriatus              helenae              papuana              rufipes              signatus              distinctus              denticulata              apicalis              brevicornis              dimorpha              nigripes              papillosa              longipes              irregularis              taeniata              iridescens              attenuatus              tuberculata              eximia              fumosa             

Examples of "insignis"
There is one subspecies : "Conus buxeus loroisii" (synonyms : "Conus agrestis" ; "Conus figulinus" var. "insignis" ; "Conus huberorum" ; "Dendroconus loroisii insignis" (f) )
Nepenthes insignis is a tropical pitcher plant endemic to New Guinea and surrounding islands. The specific epithet "insignis" is Latin for "distinguished" or "remarkable".
All parts of "Brugmansia insignis" are poisonous".
Xyletobius insignis is a beetle species in the family Anobiidae.
Schizobranchia insignis is a marine Feather Duster Worm.
"Balaenotus" is known only from the type species "B. insignis".
Xylotrechus insignis is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by LeConte in 1873. Xylotrechus insignis is commonly referred to as a willow borer which means that it drills into trees usually killing or harming the tree.the Xylotrechus insignis lives mainly in trees and especially willows ; mainly in North America.They get about 12 to 16 mm long
Missulena insignis, commonly known as the lesser red-headed mouse spider, is a species of spider belonging to the family Actinopodidae native to Australia. The species name is derived from the Latin "insignis" "mark".
It is very similar to "Theretra insignis" but smaller and the forewings are less pointed. The forewing upperside is as in "Theretra insignis", but the silvery-white band between the third and fifth postmedian lines is more strongly curved.
"Macleania insignis" is considered to be a desirable and attractive greenhouse plant, it can be found for sale but is rare. "M. insignis" prefers moderate greenhouse conditions and partial shade
Sphingnotus insignis is a species of beetle belonging to the family Cerambycidae.
The specific epithet ("insignis") is a Latin word meaning "remarkable", "notable" or "eminent".
Goniodiscaster insignis is a species of sea stars in the family Oreasteridae.
The larvae feed on "Brachystegia spiciformis", "Julbernardia globiflora", "Albizia adianthifolia" and "Baikiaea insignis".
Stigmella insignis is a moth of the Nepticulidae family. It is found in New Zealand.
Aponotoreas insignis is a moth of the Geometridae family. It is endemic to New Zealand.
Oxynoemacheilus insignis is a species of stone loach endemic to Syria.
The streak-backed antshrike ("Thamnophilus insignis") is a species of bird in the family Thamnophilidae.
"Nepenthes insignis" has also been compared to "N. sibuyanensis", another Philippine endemic. It can be distinguished from that species on the basis of a number of morphological features. The former produces two-flowered pedicels, whereas those of "N. sibuyanensis" are one-flowered. The pitcher mouth of "N. insignis" is oblique, compared to almost horizontal in the latter. In addition, the peristome of "N. sibuyanensis" forms a short neck, while "N. insignis" lacks a neck completely. Furthermore, "N. insignis" has shorter peristome teeth than "N. sibuyanensis" (1 mm versus 5 mm). The pitchers of "N. sibuyanensis" also differ in shape, being ovate or slightly infundibulate.
"Missulena occatoria" was first described by Charles Athanase Walckenaer in 1805. There has been some confusion between this species and "Missulena insignis". For example, H. Womersley in 1943 regarded "Actinopus formosus" as a synonym of "M. occatoria", whereas Barbara York Main in 1985 treated it as a synonym of "M. insignis", the position adopted by the World Spider Catalog. She considered that Womersley had partly confused "M. occatoria" and "M. insignis", with "M. occatoria" only occurring in eastern Australia. According to Framenau et al., "M. occatoria" and "M. insignis" cannot be differentiated based on the original description.