Synonyms for lembeh or Related words with lembeh

banggai              batanta              salawati              saparua              waigeo              talaud              wetar              sangir              yapen              lomblen              kepulauan              manipa              tambelan              yamdena              misool              taliabu              tukangbesi              selayar              pterapogon              kangean              anambas              tanahjampea              pagai              sangihe              kauderni              karimata              pangkajene              onotoa              bawean              togian              sumbawa              nggela              derawan              maupiti              manokwari              bacan              balabac              peleng              biawak              seram              tanimbar              tondano              taravai              kalianget              tagula              nonouti              natuna              biaro              kasiruta              yanuca             

Examples of "lembeh"
Known from the Lembeh strait, Sulawesi, Indonesia.
Lembeh Strait is a strait in Indonesia, separating the islands of Sulawesi and Lembeh. The town of Bitung and Tongkoko volcano are located on the western side of the strait.
Lembeh is an island off the north east coast of Sulawesi near the city of Bitung. The Lembeh Strait is known for its colorful marine life, in particular sea slugs.
This species was described from Luzon Island, Philippines. It has also been reported from Timor and the Lembeh Strait, Sulawesi.
Bitung is a city on the northern coast of the island of Sulawesi in Indonesia. It is in the province of North Sulawesi, and faces Lembeh Island and the Lembeh Strait, which is known for its colorful marine life, in particular sea slugs. Bitung has a population of 187,932 at the 2010 Census.
"Pelargopsis melanorhyncha melanorhyncha" which is found on the islands of Sulawesi, Bangka, Lembeh, Manadotua, Dodepo, Muna, Butung, Labuandata and in the Togian Islands.
It is endemic to the Sulawesi subregion in Indonesia and can be found on the islands of Sulawesi, Bangka, Lembeh, Manterawu, Muna and Butung.
Hyastenus bispinosus is a species of crab in the family Epialtidae, found around Ambon, the Banda Islands, Timor and the Lembeh Strait off Sulawesi.
The species carry 2 subspecies; "Ceyx fallax fallax" can be found in Sulawesi, and offshore of the Lembeh Island, while "Ceyx fallax sangirensis" is native to Sangihe and Talaud Islands.
An Indonesian endemic, the knobbed hornbill is found in Sulawesi, Buton, Lembeh, Togian and Muna Island. It inhabits evergreen forest at an elevation of up to 1,800 m and also makes use of secondary forest, woodland and plantations for foraging.
The most popular region for muck diving is Southeast Asia, where there are more marine species than anywhere else in the world. Places like Mabul and Kapalai in Sabah, Malaysia, Anilao and Dauin in the Philippines, Lembeh Straits in Manado, Indonesia and Bali are the most popular because of the amazing creatures found in the muck.
This species was described from Osprey Island, Great Barrier Reef, Australia, in the tropical Western Pacific Ocean. It has also been recorded from the Philippines, the Lembeh Strait in northern Sulawesi, East Timor and the Solomon Islands. This species of nudibranch is not common.
Dauin also offers Muck diving, which on a point of view of biodiversity can be compared to the dives in Lembeh Strait in Indonesia. Greater blueringed octopus, Wonderpus, Mimic octopus, Poison ocellate octopus, Ambon scorpionfishes, Flamboyant cuttlefishes, bluespotted stingrays, nudibranchs, and many species of frogfish (most amazing critters in the world) are frequent sights on the sandy shores of the municipality.
The holotype of this species was collected at Lion Island, Papua New Guinea, . It has also been reported from North Sulawesi, Lembeh Strait, southern Queensland, Australia, South Korea and rarely on Okinawa. A number of similar coloured species have been found but are probably not yet named.
The North Sulawesi babirusa, "Babyrousa celebensis", is a pig-like animal native to Sulawesi and some nearby islands (Lembeh, Buton, and Muna Islands) in Indonesia. It has two pairs of large tusks composed of enlarged canine teeth. The upper canines penetrate the top of the snout, curving back toward the forehead. The North Sulawesi babirusa is threatened from hunting and deforestation.
The green-backed kingfisher ("Actenoides monachus") is a species of bird in the family Alcedinidae endemic to Indonesia, where it is restricted to north and central Sulawesi, and the islands of Manadotua and Lembeh. It can be found in the protected areas of Lore Lindu, Bogani Nani Wartabone, and Tangkoko Batuangus.
The ashy woodpecker ("Mulleripicus fulvus") is a species of bird in the woodpecker family Picidae. It is endemic to Sulawesi and surrounding islands in Indonesia. There are two subspecies, the nominate race which is found in north Sulawesi, the islands of Lembeh and Manterawu, and the archipelagos of Togian and Banggai; and "M. f. wallacei", from southern Sulawesi and Muna and Buton. The subspecies is named for the collector and scientist Alfred Russel Wallace.
This myna is endemic to the humid forests of hilly districts of the Indonesian island of Sulawesi. Its main habitat here is forest fringes, clearings, scattered areas of woodland and secondary forests, although it is sometimes found in primary forests. It is also present on the smaller islands of Lembeh, Muna and Buton; these are lowland islands and the habitat is mostly grassland savannah with patches of evergreen woodland in which the bird is primarily found.
This species is restricted to the Banggai Islands of Indonesia. This species has an extremely limited geographic range (5,500 km²) and small total population size (estimated at 2.4 million). The Banggai cardinalfish is composed of isolated populations concentrated around the shallows of 17 large and 10 small islands within the Banggai Archipelago. A small population also occurs off Central Sulawesi, within Luwuk harbor. One additional population has become established in the Lembeh Strait (North Sulawesi), 400 km north of the natural area of the species distribution, following introduction by aquarium fish traders in 2000. Small populations seen (May 2014) in Secret Bay, north west Bali (Banggai cardinal fish, Secret Bay, Bali)
Research by graduate student Lindsey Dougherty showed that the apparent flashing-light display of this clam is not a bioluminescence phenomenon, but is instead coming from reflection of the ambient light (sun or diving light). A staff member of the Lembeh Resort in Indonesia, where Dougherty was working with Dimpy Jacobs in August 2013, wrote, "The clams have a highly reflective tissue on the very outer edge of their mantle that is exposed and then hidden very quickly, so the change back and forth from the white reflective tissue to the red tissue creates the appearance of flashing".