Synonyms for limosus or Related words with limosus

rubiginosus              pectinatus              terricola              gilvus              ignava              aquatilis              pilosus              oregonensis              microspora              insolitus              erumpens              agrestis              diversus              bispora              georgiae              murrayi              galilaeus              gymnodinium              flexibacter              dorotheae              mixtus              filamentosus              aurantiaca              recurvatus              macromonas              nitrosopumilus              fervens              aerophilus              tumescens              thysanophora              pirellula              spinifera              arcticus              recifensis              indistinctus              curvata              phaeoplaca              flavovirens              araneosa              croceibacter              longispora              haloterrigena              faurei              funkei              gonyaulax              ochracea              plumbeus              polymorphum              pacificum              cirratus             



Examples of "limosus"
Marasmius limosus is a mushroom in the family Marasmiaceae.
The first intermediate host of "Metorchis conjunctus" is a freshwater snail, "Amnicola limosus".
"Amnicola limosus" is the first intermediate host for the trematode "Metorchis conjunctus".
Inquilinus limosus is a bacterium first isolated from cystic fibrosis patients' lungs, and is rarely observed elsewhere, prompting extensive research into its biology.
Amnicola limosus, common name the mud amnicola, is a species of very small aquatic snail, an operculate gastropod mollusk in the family Hydrobiidae.
Orconectes is a genus of freshwater crayfish, native to the eastern United States and Canada. It includes the rusty crayfish, an invasive species in North America, and "Orconectes limosus", an invasive species in Europe.
Tongtianlong (, meaning "Tongtianyan dragon") is a genus of oviraptorid theropod dinosaur that lived in the late Maastrichtian epoch of the late Cretaceous period. It contains one species, T. limosus.
It is unusual in that it lives in silty streams, rather than the clear water usually preferred by crayfish. Like "Pacifastacus leniusculus", another invasive North American crayfish, "O. limosus" carries crayfish plague and is a threat to native European crayfish.
"O. limosus" was introduced to Germany in 1890, and has since spread across much of Northern Europe, recently reaching the United Kingdom. It has also spread southwards as far as the Danube in Serbia.
"Atelopus limosus" has two color forms. A lowland color form is brown with a yellow nose and finger tips, while the upland color form is green with black chevron markings on its back. Males and females of both color forms are sexually dimorphic. Males are smaller with a white belly speckled with black spots, while females tend to have a red or orange belly.
Orconectes limosus is a species of crayfish in the family Cambaridae. It is native to the east coast of North America, from Maine to the lower James River, Virginia, but has also been introduced to Europe. It is known commonly as the spinycheek crayfish.
Atelopus limosus, the limosa harlequin frog or "sapo limoso" in Spanish, is an endangered species of toad in the family Bufonidae endemic to Panama. Its natural habitats are stream banks in tropical moist lowland forests and rivers of the Chagres watershed in central Panama.
"Atelopus limosus" is threatened by chytridiomycosis and habitat loss. Species have been rapidly declining throughout their range. About 75% of all known species from highland sites above 1000 m have disappeared, while 58% of lowland species have declined and 38% have disappeared. Worried about the effects of chytridiomycosis on this endemic Panamanian frog, the Panama Amphibian Rescue and Conservation Project targeted "A. limosus" as a priority rescue species to be taken into captivity as an assurance colony at the Summit Municipal Park in Panama City. When the rescue team arrived at one of the last known upland sites at Cerro Brewster, they found many of the frogs were already infected with chytridiomycosis. The captive-breeding program has been successful. While the upland region seems to have been hard-hit by chytrid fungus, the fate of lowland populations of this species is uncertain, as chytridiomycosis appears to have more pronounced effects at upland sites.
"Orconectes limosus" can reproduce sexually or by parthenogenesis. Lobsters and Crayfish are decapods meaning that they have 10 legs. 2 of them are claws. These Crayfish live on the bottom of the freshwater pools, such as lakes, ponds and swamps. They prefer flat, sandy, and rocky floors. They are also found outside the water on beaches or lawns near the pool of water. They use rocks to make burrows while in the water. This is a very common species of cray, especially on Northeast United States, and Southeast Canada.
The skeleton was preserved in an unusual pose, with a raised head and splayed arms; while it is difficult to tell exactly what led to this pose, it has been speculatively suggested that the specimen died while it was trapped in mud and trying to free itself. The genus name of "Tongtianlong" combines a reference to the nearby Tongtianyan () grotto and the suffix "-long" (, "dragon"). "Tongtian" also is a Chinese phrase meaning "road to heaven". The specific name, "limosus" (the Latin word for "muddy"), refers to how the specimen was preserved in mudstone.
In some nations, such as the United Kingdom, United States, Australia, and New Zealand, imported alien crayfish are a danger to local rivers. The three species commonly imported to Europe from the Americas are "Orconectes limosus", "Pacifastacus leniusculus" and "Procambarus clarkii". Crayfish may spread into different bodies of water because specimens captured for pets in one river are often released into a different catchment. There is a potential for ecological damage when crayfish are introduced into non-native bodies of water (e.g., crayfish plague in Europe).
"M. rotula" is distinguished from "M. bulliardii" by its larger size, and greater number of gills. "M. limosus" is found in marshes, where it fruits on the dead stems of reeds and rushes. "Tetrapyrgos nigripes" (formerly treated in "Marasmius") has white caps that are in diameter, attached gills that are sometimes slightly decurrent, a dark stem covered with tiny white hairs that give it a powdered appearance, and triangular to star-shaped spores. "M. neorotula", described from Brazil, was considered by its discoverer Rolf Singer to be closely related to "M. rotula". In addition to its tropical distribution, it can distinguished from "M. rotula" by its smaller size and more widely spaced gills. "M. rotuloides", known only from montane forests of Trinidad, can only be reliably distinguished from "M. rotula" by microscopic characteristics: it has smaller, ovoid spores measuring 5 by 2.5 µm.
Crustacean reproduction varies both across and within species. The water flea "Daphnia pulex" alternates between sexual and parthenogenetic reproduction. Among the better-known large decapod crustaceans, some crayfish reproduce by parthenogensis. "Marmorkrebs" are parthenogenetic crayfish that were discovered in the pet trade in the 1990s. Offspring are genetically identical to the parent, indicating it reproduces by apomixis, i.e. parthenogenesis in which the eggs did not undergo meiosis. Spinycheek crayfish ("Orconectes limosus") can reproduce both sexually and by parthenogenesis. The Louisiana red swamp crayfish ("Procambarus clarkii"), which normally reproduces sexually, has also been suggested to reproduce by parthenogenesis, although no individuals of this species have been reared this way in the lab. "Artemia parthenogenetica" is a species or series of populations of parthenogenetic brine shrimps.
Among the 115 species recorded in 2004 on the site, 15 are included in the red list of the Nord-Pas-de-Calais region. In the shrubs near the path where green waste was deposited by people from outside the organization grow yellow club fungus ("Clavulinopsis helvola"), gray shag ("Coprinopsis cinerea"), black earth tongues ("Trichoglossum hirsutum"), "Arrhenia spathulata" and "Marasmius limosus". Those two last species are also in the Calamagrostide's glade of a pioneer wood of willow and birch, with moor club ("Clavaria argillacea"), "Geoglossum cookeanum", lilac leg fibrecap ("Inocybe griseolilacina"), ("Stropharia pseudocyanea"), girdled knight ("Tricholoma cingulatum") and burnt knight ("Tricholoma ustale"). Near orchid stations in the pioneer wood exist golden spindles ("Clavulinopsis fusiformis"), "Hebeloma clavulipes", "Hebeloma fusipes", "Hebeloma pusillum", and also lilac leg fibrecap and burnt knight. Dog stinkhorn ("Mutinus caninus") and "Scytinostroma hemidichophyticum" for their part, were observed in the shaded path north of the site on the edge of mature wood.
"Orconectes immunis" has been popular in the aquarium trade in Germany, and is kept as a pet both in aquaria and garden ponds. The first recorded escape was a single individual in a small canal in the Rhine valley of Baden-Württemberg in 1997. Later, a breeding population was discovered, and this has now spread at least as far downstream as Karlsruhe ( downstream) and possibly as far as Speyer ( downstream from Karlsruhe). It has since been recorded from other locations in Europe, including the German state of Rhineland-Palatinate, as well as in France. It appears to be outcompeting another invasive species, "Orconectes limosus", which has been present in the area for five decades.