Synonyms for kner or Related words with kner

steindachner              steindachneri              helleri              microps              schmidti              bilineatus              signatus              laticeps              nasuta              nigripes              klunzinger              werneri              oblongus              septentrionalis              denticulatus              convexus              guentheri              weberi              taeniata              rostratus              celebensis              longimanus              ciliatus              microcephalus              maculosus              binotatus              siganus              cognatus              ornatus              limbatus              immaculatus              cincta              latifrons              granulatus              bispinosus              consobrina              vittatus              braueri              flavomaculatus              mocquard              parallelus              striatulus              brevirostris              spinifer              galapagensis              bifasciatus              miniatus              labiatus              oculatus              albolineatus             

Examples of "kner"
Gyomai Kner Printing House, which belongs to ANY Group, produces books, magazines and other printed matters.
Rudolf Kner (August 24, 1810 – October 27, 1869) was an Austrian zoologist and ichthyologist.
Member of the Economic State Commission, and permanent deputy of Albania in the Committee of Reciprocal Economic Aid (KNER) (1955–61)
Parallel with the increase in Pike Perch is a decrease in indigenous species like European chub also White Chub () (Squalius cephalus), and the disappearance of rare and endemic species like Adriatic Dace also Balkan Dace (; ) (Squalius svallize also Leuciscus svallize Heckel & Kner 1858), Neretvan Softmouth trout () (Salmothymus obtusirostris oxyrhinchus Steind.) and Marble trout ( also known as ) (Salmo marmoratus Cuv.).
Bascanichthys longipinnis is an eel in the family Ophichthidae (worm/snake eels). It was described by Rudolf Kner and Franz Steindachner in 1867. It is a tropical, marine and brackish water-dwelling eel which is known from the Indian and Pacific Ocean, including India, Sri Lanka, Papua New Guinea, and Samoa.
Zoarces elongatus, also known as the eastern viviparous blenny is an eelpout in the family Zoarcidae, described by Peter Kner in 1868. The species is endemic to the Northwest Pacific, in such areas as the Sea of Japan and the Sea of Okhotsk and China.
"Auchenipterichthys" was first described by Pieter Bleeker in 1862, who designated "A. thoracatus" (originally described by Kner in 1857 as "Auchenipterus thoracatus") as the type species. There are no derived states that is unique to this genus; however, there is no evidence that has been advanced to indicate that this genus is not monophyletic.
Kner was born in Linz. He studied medicine to completion and then worked at the "Kaiserlichen Hof-Naturalienkabinett" (now Naturhistorisches Museum Wien) in Vienna, where he worked with Johann Jakob Heckel, among others. In 1841, he became professor for natural science at Lviv University. He returned to Vienna as professor of zoology (November 16, 1849). His primary field of study was ichthyology, with interests in paleontology and geology.
The Halfblack triplefin (Enneapterygius hemimelas), also known as the Half-black triplefin, Blackbelly triplefin, or the Green-tail threefin, is a species of triplefin blenny in the genus "Enneapterygius". It was originally described by R. Kner and F. Steindachner in 1867. It is a non-migratory tropical blenny known from coral reefs in the western Pacific Ocean, and has been described from the Ryukyu Islands to eastern Australia. It has been recorded swimming at a depth range of 0-30 metres (0-98.4 feet).
Austrian naturalist Rudolf Kner described the species in 1866, from a specimen collected in Sydney and taken to Vienna by the "SMS Novara" in 1858. Albert Günther described "Atherina signata" from collections in Cape York in 1867. William Sharp Macleay named a "curious little fish", collected from the Bremer River, a tributary of the Brisbane River, by one Mr Jameson of Ipswich, "Atherinosoma jamesonii" in 1884, which was later classified as the same species by James Douglas Ogilby in 1908. Variable across its range, the Pacific blue-eye is considered to be a single species, though has been split by some into northern "signata" and southern "signifer", with the former found from Ross River northwards and the southern from the Calliope River south. The division occurs at a biogeographic dividing point known as the Burdekin Gap. Gilbert Whitley examined material from the Low Isles off Cairns and split the taxon into "P. signifer" and "P. signata" in 1935. In 1979, Hadfield and colleagues analysed the variations described and felt both species were more highly variable than different to each other, and that no characteristics enabled people to distinguish either species. Hence they recommended combining the species again. However, a 2004 molecular study showed the two populations were genetically distinct and suggested that they may be once again reclassified as species.