Synonyms for lucasi or Related words with lucasi

inconstans              denticulatus              depressus              cognatus              brevicornis              laticeps              carpenteri              nasuta              longicollis              planifrons              cincta              helenae              convexus              costatus              fenestratus              harrisi              consobrina              wilsoni              schmidti              fenestrata              darwini              laticollis              spinifer              leonensis              sylvicola              constrictus              phaea              kivuensis              nigripes              strigata              morelet              watsoni              dissimilis              striolatus              parallelus              collinsi              rostratus              weberi              brevispina              longispina              inconspicuus              brevipennis              punctatissima              nigriventris              stanleyi              wallacei              hessei              browni              arrogans              bifasciatus             

Examples of "lucasi"
Cumia lucasi is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Colubrariidae.
The dusky fruit bat ("Penthetor lucasi" Dobson, 1880), the only member of the genus "Penthetor", a genus of megabat.
Stenoptilia lucasi is a moth of the Pterophoridae family. It is found in Greece, Cyprus, Turkey and Iran.
Research indicates that breeding in "P. lucasi" is seasonal. One study of pregnancy in "P. lucasi" revealed that the highest number of pregnant females were recorded in September, very few females were pregnant in June, and there were no recorded pregnancies in January, February, March, and July (Nowak,1999). There is typically only one offspring in a birth (Nowak,1999).
Chrysocatharylla lucasi is a moth in the Crambidae family. It was described by Schouten in 1994. It is found in Kenya, South Africa and Tanzania.
Gundlachia lucasi is a species of minute freshwater snail or limpet, an aquatic pulmonate gastropod mollusk or micromollusk in the family Planorbidae.
Ephedrophila lucasi is a species of snout moth in the genus "Ephedrophila". It was described by Paul Mabille in 1907. It is found in Tunisia.
Colotis lucasi, the giant orange-tip, is a butterfly in the Pieridae family. It is found on Madagascar. The habitat consists of forests, forest margins and unnatural grasslands.
Conus lucasi is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Conidae, the cone snails, cone shells or cones.
Odocoileus lucasi, historically incorrectly confused with "Navahoceros fricki", and known as the American mountain deer, is an extinct species of North American deer.
– all revised bones which were labeled as "Navahoceros" were shown to belong to "Odocoileus lucasi". This includes exhibition-mounts which were assembled from dissociated bones.
Although "Navahoceros" entered the scene based on a very weak analysis which is impossible to verify, the best current evidence based on an extensive comparative study shows that "Navahoceros" was an invalid construct and pertains to "Odocoileus lucasi Hay 1927". Subsequent publications referring to Kurten’s "Navahoceros" simply cited his interpretations without questioning its validity. It is recommended that any future discussion, or reference to "Navahoceros", be done explicitly in relation to the known information on "Odocoileus lucasi".
This species appears to be gregarious, roosting in large groups (Nowak,1999). "P. lucasi" roosts in caves, rock shelters, and in the nooks and crannies between boulders, a habit that likely limits its distribution (Nowak,1999). Unlike the suborder Microchiroptera, members of the Megachiroptera, such as "P. lucasi" do not echolocate. They rely on vision and olfaction to navigate and locate food (Feldhamer "et al.",1999)
Late Pleistocene fossil species that have been described are "Dendragapus gilli" (western and west-central USA), initially placed in a distinct genus Palaeotetrix, and "Dendragapus lucasi" (known only from Fossil Lake, USA).
Eight species have been considered potentially valid since 1988 ("Epanterias"/"A. amplexus", "A. atrox", "A. europaeus", the type species "A. fragilis", the as-yet not formally described "A. jimmadseni", "A. lucasi", "Saurophaganax"/"A. maximus", and "A. amplus").
Chaetocorophium is a monotypic genus of amphipods in the family Corophiidae, containing only the species Chaetocorophium lucasi. "Chaetocorophium" is very closely related to "Paracorophium", and some researchers propose synonymising the two genera.
There are currently four valid and one undescribed species of "Allosaurus" ("A. amplus", "A. europaeus", the type species "A. fragilis", the as-yet not formally described "A. jimmadseni", and "A. lucasi").
Morejohn and Dailey (2004) published the analysis of the osteological anatomy and morphology of a practically complete skeleton of a Pleistocene adult male, "Odocoileus lucasi" (Hay 1927) along with other collections labeled as "O. lucasi". Moreover, for their 54-page analysis they visited most collections of samples identified as "Navahoceros" as well as other species for a comparative analysis ("Cervalces scotti, Alces alces, Rangifer tarandus, Odocoileus hemionus, O. virginianus, Hippocamelus antisensis, H. bisulcus, Mazama americana, Pudu mephistophiles, P. puda, Ozotoceros bezoarticus, Blastocerus dichotomus"), located in 27 different institutions worldwide.
The interpretations as given above are not without controversy. Morejohn and Dailey (2004) were primarily focused on documenting differences between Old World cervids and those of the New World. The fossil skeletal material from Honey Lake was assigned to "Odocoileus lucasi" on perceived similarities with the holotype, a first phalanx, and the paratype, an astragalus. However, no discussion of the perceived similarities was given and, in the discussion regarding the first phalanx, the only direct comparison mentioned was that of a difference between the Honey Lake first phalanx and that of "Odocoileus". It can legitimately be argued insofar as published material goes that it is "O. lucasi" that is a "nomen nudum".
The health of the lake is indicated by the variety of zooplankton in it - rotifers ("Anuraeopsis fissa", "Synchaeta grandis", "S. longipes", "Ascomorpha ovalis", "Brachionus angularis", "B. caliciflorus", "Keratella cochlearis", "K. tecta", "Polyarthra dolichoptera", "Trichocerca similis"), "Bosmina meridionalis", "Calamoecia lucasi", "Mesocyclops leuckarti", nauplii. However, there are also weed species such as willow, pampas, kikuyu and Canadian pondweed.