Synonyms for lamellata or Related words with lamellata
Examples of "lamellata"
is a carnivorous plant in the Byblidaceae family. It is endemic to Australia.
is a species of minute European land snail, a terrestrial gastropod mollusc, or micromollusc, in the family Valloniidae.
is a species of land snails with an operculum, terrestrial gastropod mollusks in the family Diplommatinidae.
is a species of minute sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk or micromollusk in the family Rissoidae.
is a species of minute sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk or micromollusk in the family Anatomidae.
is a species of submarine cave snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Neritiliidae.
is a moth of the Andesianidae family. It is known from Argentina (Neuquen and Rio Negro) and Chile (Malleco and Valdivia).
is a species of orchid found from the Japanese Ryukyu Islands (Senkaku-gunto), Taiwan (Lan Yü), to the Philippines, and northern Malaysian Borneo.
(also called White Meranti) is a species of plant in the Dipterocarpaceae family. It is a tree found in Sumatra and Peninsular Malaysia.
There are 4 locally extinct species in the Netherlands: the marine gastropod "Rissoa membranacea", land gastropod "Spermodea
", and freshwater bivalves "Unio crassus" and "Pisidium tenuilineatum".
is a species of dance fly, in the fly family Empididae. It is found in Great Britain and Ireland, Germany, Switzerland, the Czech Republic, Slovakia and Hungary.
All "Byblis" species are native to Australia. "B. gigantea" and "B.
" are endemic to the Perth region of southwest Australia, while the species making up the "B. liniflora" complex are found only in north Australia. The exception here is "B. liniflora" itself, whose distribution extends into southern Indonesia and Papua New Guinea.
The West Australian species "B. gigantea" und "B.
" are being threatened by habitat destruction for urban sprawl from cities such as Perth. Particularly damaging is the draining of wet habitats to produce arable land. "B. gigantea" is on the International Union for Conservation of Nature's Red List of Threatened Species and is considered critically endangered.
Cribbea is a genus of secotioid fungi in the family Physalacriaceae. The genus has a widespread distribution in southern temperate areas, and, according to a 2008 estimate, contains four species. A new species, "Cribbea turbinispora", was reported from Australia in 2009, and in the same publication, "C.
" was synonymized with "C. gloriosa". The genus is named after mycologist Joan Cribb, in recognition of her contribution to fungal taxonomy.
Fertilized flowers mature to form an egg shaped, two-parted seed capsule. As the seed capsule dries out it cracks open (dehisces), dropping the seed on the ground (see gravity dispersal). The black seeds are generally round and often bear webbed surface markings, although those of "B.
" are strongly ridged (see ). The germination of many species is brought on by brush fires after the dry period; components of the smoke are responsible for triggering germination.
Flowers in this genus are born singly at the end of unbranching, leaf-like inflorescences which emerge from the leaf axes. The five-petaled flowers are generally purple to pale violet, though "B. gigantea" und "B. filifolia" can sometimes produce white flowers. Except for the self-fertile "B. liniflora", all species require pollen from other individuals for fertilization. The pollen release of "B. gigantea" and "B.
" is only triggered by the resonance frequency of a landing pollinator, helping ensure cross-pollination with other individuals. The flowers of "Byblis" start to bloom in early spring and last until late summer.
The remaining two species, "B.
" und "B. gigantea", make up what is known as the "B. gigantea" complex. These perennial species are both endemic to Southwest Australia, and reach heights of . Unlike the annual members of the "B. liniflora" complex, these species survive the dry season by dying back to an underground rhizome, out of which they emerge come fall. The leaves of this complex can reach in length. The base chromosome count of the complex is x=9; since both species are diploid, their chromosome count is 2n=18.
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