Synonyms for labiatus or Related words with labiatus
Examples of "labiatus"
" was transferred to "Portia" by Fred R. Wanless in 1978.
is a species of weakly electric knifefish in the family Apteronotidae. Its species name "
" comes from the Latin "labium", meaning "lip", referring to a distinctive three-lobed structure on its lower lips. "S.
" is only known from the Tefé River, at a depth of , and from the lower Rio Negro, in the Amazon River basin. They have been captured from both whitewater and blackwater habitats.
or Kunar snowtrout is a species of ray-finned fish in the genus "Schizothorax".
"P. labiata" is one of 17 species in the genus "Portia" as of May 2011. This species has been named "Sinis fimbriatus" (Hasselt, 1882; misidentification), "Linus
" (Thorell, 1887), "Linus dentipalpis" (Thorell, 1890), "Erasinus dentipalpis" (Thorell, 1892), "Erasinus
" (Simon, 1903) and "Portia labiata" (Wanless, 1978), and the last name has been used since then.
is a large cichlid fish endemic to Lake Managua and Lake Nicaragua in Central America.
In the aquarium trade "A.
" is often sold under the trade name of "red devil", a common name which they share with "Amphilophus citrinellus", which is more correctly known as the Midas Cichlid owing to its yellow coloration. This occasionally causes confusion between customers and companies that sell both "A.
" and "Amphilophus citrinellus".
The white-lipped tamarin ("Saguinus
"), also known as the red-bellied tamarin, is a tamarin which lives in the Amazon area of Brazil and Bolivia.
is a beetles species in the family of Carabidae. This species is found in Indonesia, Papua New Guinea, and Solomon Islands.
The paddle-tail newt ("Pachytriton
") is a species of newt, sometimes sold as household pets. They are found in China.
is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Muricidae, the murex snails or rock snails.
Other important index fossils are species of the inoceramid genus "Inoceramus" ("I. schloenbachi", "I. lamarcki" and "I.
"). Inoceramids are bivalve Mollusca related to today's mussels.
The common name of "Amphilophus
" is 'red devil cichlid'. It shares this name with another closely related cichlid, "A. citrinellus".
The structure on the lower lip of "S.
" has been speculated to function in electroreception for locating prey. Like other apteronotids, these fish generate a continuous weak electric field for the purposes of electrolocation and communication. The electric organ discharge (EOD) of "S.
" has a fundamental frequency of 1160-1587 Hz and two phases; there is no known sexual dimorphism in waveform or frequency. Reproduction is believed to occur after the onset of the rising water period in October.
is a species of fish endemic to Lake Tanganyika. This species can reach a length of , and can be found in the aquarium trade. It is currently the only known species in its genus.
is a species of cichlid found in the Democratic Republic of the Congo and Uganda where it is found in Lake Edward and Lake George. This species can reach a length of SL.
These include the night monkey (Aotus cf. nigriceps) , white-fronted capuchin (Cebus albifrons), Hershkovitz's titi (Callicebus dubius), white-lipped tamarin (Saguinus
), black-capped squirrel monkey (Saimiri boliviensis) and the rodent green acouchi (Myoprocta pratti).
In 2006, Latiolais and colleagues proposed a cladogram (a tree of descent) that attempts to show the phylogenetic relationships of 34 species within the family Strombidae. The authors analysed 31 species in the genus "Strombus" including "Canarium labiatum" (referred to as "Strombus
" in their analysis), and three species in the allied genus "Lambis". The cladogram was based on DNA sequences of both nuclear histone H3 and mitochondrial cytochrome-c oxidase I (COI) protein-coding gene regions. In this proposed phylogeny, "Strombus
" (= "Canarium labiatum") and "Strombus microurceus" are closely related and appear to share a common ancestor.
The Ethiopian epauletted fruit bat ("Epomophorus
") is a species of megabat in the family Pteropodidae. It is found in Burundi, Chad, Republic of the Congo, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Eritrea, Ethiopia, Kenya, Malawi, Mozambique, Nigeria, Rwanda, Sudan, Tanzania, and Uganda. Its natural habitats are dry savanna and moist savanna. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Oyster fossils are encountered at the base of the formation, and Inoceramus fragments (such as "I.
") are found throughout the entire stack. Ammonites are also present in the sand beds, genus encountered include Dunveganoceras and Watinoceras in the lower part and Scaphites in the upper part. Microfauna include benthonic (and fewer planktonic) foraminifera.
The spotted paddle-tail newt ("Pachytriton brevipes") is an amphibian native to southeastern China; it was named in 1876. A member of the family Salamandridae, it is closely related to the spotless paddle-tail newt ("Pachytriton
"). The spotted paddle-tail newt lives in streams and is characterized by its long, paddle-shaped tail used for propulsion.
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