Synonyms for lentiginosa or Related words with lentiginosa

cancellata              strigata              fenestrata              lirata              powelli              bicarinata              schmidti              inconspicuus              violovitsh              depressus              macleayi              consobrina              hedleyi              inconstans              taeniata              waterhousei              obesa              nodulosa              cincta              lamellata              denticulatus              thomsoni              troschel              iridescens              fenestratus              lamellaria              sibogae              cognatus              unifasciata              bifasciata              helenae              exquisita              consimilis              ischnochiton              dollfusi              umbilicata              beckeri              weberi              delicatula              oblita              decoratus              galatheae              simroth              dissimilis              cancellatus              vokesimurex              hancocki              marshalli              laeviceps              reducta             

Examples of "lentiginosa"
Coleophora lentiginosa is a moth of the Coleophoridae family.
Kerala lentiginosa is a species of moth of the Nolidae family. It is found in Taiwan.
The Australian Faunal Directory recognizes "Monilea lentiginosa" as a synonym of "Monilea callifera".
The Australian Faunal Directory considers "Monilea lentiginosa" to be a synonym of "Monilea callifera"
The Monterey sea lemon is "Doris montereyensis" and the mottled pale sea lemon is "Diaulula lentiginosa".
Turritella lentiginosa is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Turritellidae.
"Ancula lentiginosa" feeds on "Barentsia" sp., Entoprocta which often grow on hydroids, bryozoa and other living substrata.
Ancula lentiginosa is a species of sea slug, a dorid nudibranch, a marine gastropod mollusc in the family Goniodorididae".
Monilea lentiginosa is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Trochidae, the top snails.
Pharsalia lentiginosa is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Pascoe in 1866.
Palmadusta lentiginosa is a species of sea snail, a cowry, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Cypraeidae, the cowries.
Patelloida lentiginosa is a species of sea snail, a true limpet, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Lottiidae, one of the families of true limpets.
Adetoneura lentiginosa is a butterfly of the Lymantriidae family. It was described by Collenette in 1933. It is found on Fiji.
Conasprella lentiginosa is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Conidae, the cone snails and their allies.
Loricaria lentiginosa is a species of catfish of the family Loricariidae. It is endemic to the basin of the Paraná River. The species was described by Dutch Ichthyologist Isaäc J. H. Isbrücker in 1979.
Muraena lentiginosa is a moray eel from the Eastern Pacific. It occasionally makes its way into the aquarium trade. It grows to a size of 61 cm in length. The minimum tank size for jeweled moray eels is . Two should not be kept in the same tank unless the tank is over . Both eels must be introduced to the tank at the same time.
Fish ovaries may be of two types: gymnovarian or cystovarian. In the first type, the oocytes are released directly into the coelomic cavity and then eliminated. In the second type, the oocytes are conveyed to the exterior through the oviduct. Many catfish are cystovarian in type, including "Pseudoplatystoma corruscans", "P. fasciatum", "Lophiosilurus alexandri", and "Loricaria lentiginosa".
Parosmodes lentiginosa, the rare Morant skipper, is a butterfly in the Hesperiidae family. It is found in Sierra Leone, Liberia, Ivory Coast, Ghana, Nigeria (the Cross River loop), Cameroon, Gabon, Angola, the Central African Republic and the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The habitat consists of forests and forest/savanna mosaic.
As trees are drowned by rising beaver impoundments, they become ideal nesting sites for woodpeckers, which carve cavities that attract many other bird species, including flycatchers ("Empidonax" spp.), tree swallows ("Tachycineta bicolor"), tits (Paridae spp.), wood ducks ("Aix sponsa"), goldeneyes ("Bucephala" spp.), mergansers ("Mergus" spp.), owls (Tytonidae, Strigidae) and American kestrels ("Falco sparverius"). Piscivores, including herons ("Ardea" spp.), grebes (Podicipedidae), cormorants ("Phalacrocorax" ssp.), American bitterns ("Botaurus lentiginosa"), great egret ("Ardea alba"), snowy egret ("Egretta thula"), mergansers, and belted kingfishers ("Megaceryle alcyon"), use beaver ponds for fishing. Hooded mergansers ("Lophodytes cucullatus"), green heron ("Butorides virescens"), great blue heron ("Ardea herodias") and belted kingfisher appeared more frequently in New York wetlands where beaver were active than at sites with no beaver activity.
Numerous cultivars of "C. australis" are sold within New Zealand and around the world. Like other "Cordyline" species, "C. australis" can produce sports which have very attractive colouration, including pink stripes and leaves in various shades of green, yellow or red. An early cultivar was published in France and England in 1870: "Cordyline australis" 'Lentiginosa' was described as having tinted leaves with brownish red spots. Other early cultivars included 'Veitchii' (1871) with crimson midribs, 'Atrosanguinea' (1882) with bronze leaves infused with red, 'Atropurpurea' (1886) and 'Purpurea' (1890) with purple leaves, and a range of variegated forms: 'Doucetiana' (1878), 'Argento-striata' (1888) and 'Dalleriana' (1890). In New Zealand and overseas, hybrids with other "Cordyline" species feature prominently in the range of cultivars available. New Plymouth plant breeders Duncan and Davies included hybrids of "C. australis" and "C. banksii" in their 1925 catalogue, and have produced many new cultivars since. In New Zealand, some of the coloured forms and hybrids seem to be more susceptible to attacks from the cabbage tree moth.