Synonyms for kabaena or Related words with kabaena
Examples of "kabaena"
Cyrestis acilia is a butterfly in the Nymphalidae family. It is found in Sulawesi (Endemic Sulawesi mainland, Buton island,
island and Wowoni island).
Lohora ophthalmica is a butterfly in the Nymphalidae family. It is found in north-eastern Sulawesi (Endemic Sulawesi mainland, Buton island,
Bombana Regency ("Kabupaten Bombana") is a regency of Southeast Sulawesi Province of Indonesia. It consists of part of the southeast peninsula of Sulawesi, together with the substantial offshore island of
to the south. The principal town lies at Rumbia.
is an island in the Flores Sea, Indonesia, off the coast of Sulawesi. It is a part of Bombana Regency within Southeast Sulawesi province. Its area is 873 km² and its population at the 2010 Census was 26,535.
Nomorhamphus ebrardtii is a species of viviparous halfbeak, a ray-finned fish in the family Zenarchopteridae, endemic to brackish and freshwater locations in Sulawesi and the neighbouring island of
in Indonesia. This species can reach a length of SL.
Southeast Sulawesi (, abbreviation: "Sultra") is a province on the Sulawesi, forming the southeastern peninsula of that island, together with a number of large offshore islands such as Buton, Muna,
and Wawonii, with smaller islands. The capital is Kendari, on the east coast of the peninsula.
The red-backed thrush or rusty-backed thrush ("Geokichla erythronota") is a species of bird in the family Turdidae. Traditionally, it included the red-and-black thrush ("Z. mendeni") as a subspecies. It is endemic to forests on Sulawesi and the nearby islands of Buton and
in Indonesia. It is becoming rare due to habitat destruction.
Its largest town is Bau-Bau, where the Wolio and Cia-Cia languages are spoken. Major nearby islands include Wawonii (to the north), Muna and
(to the west) and Siumpu (to the southwest). The Tukangbesi Islands lie just to the east where Tukang Besi is spoken, and is separated by the Gulf of Kolowana Watabo ("Teluk Kolowana Watabo").
The International Hydrographic Organization (IHO) defines the Gulf of Boni as being one of the divisions of the East Indian Archipelago. It is defined as the waters north of the "line from Tg. Lassa, Celebes, to the North point of
() and thence up this meridian to the coast of Celebes."
"Geokichla erythronota" is very similar in morphology to the chestnut-backed thrush ("Geokichla dohertyi") and some authorities believe they are conspecific. Others believe they are distinct and that in fact there are un-named races of "G. erythronota" that are isolated on the islands of Taliabu, Buton and
, the status of which need to be evaluated.
"Non-Moluccan populations apparently represent an undescribed subspecies (K. Helgen pers. comm.). The species is found in Indonesia, in northern Molucca Islands, Halmahera Island, Togian Islands, Sangihe Islands, Talaud Islands, Penang, and Sulawesi and other Indonesian islands (Muno, Buton, Pelang,
, Mangole, Sanana, Halmahera, Siau, Sangihe, Karekelang, and also Hoga Island).
It is commonly found in gardens and disturbed forest (Flannery 1995). It is not dependent on water. It roosts in caves, trees, and rock crevices. This species lives in large colonies. Births probably take place in December (Flannery 1995)."
On 9 February, as the Japanese were taking Makassar, "Saury" departed Surabaya for her second war patrol. The submarine headed east to patrol along the north coasts of the Lesser Soendas. On 13 February, she headed north-northwest for a three-day patrol between
and Salajar off the Sulawesi coast. From there, she moved southwest to patrol the entrance to Lombok Strait. On the night of 19 and 20 February, she received word of the Japanese landing on Bali; sighted her first enemy ships of the patrol; and commenced 18 hours of submerged evasive tactics to avoid enemy destroyers' depth charges. On 24 February, she shifted northward to an area southeast of Sepandjang Island where she sighted and attacked, unsuccessfully, an enemy convoy.
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