Synonyms for macrostigma or Related words with macrostigma

stanleyi              denticollis              denticulatus              coarctatus              cincta              decorus              fenestratus              striatulus              inconstans              refulgens              longidens              fulvicollis              batesii              binotatus              braueri              cognatus              stigmatica              tenuicornis              foveatus              parallelus              hypalastoroides              bullatus              oblita              nigerrima              costatus              nigriventris              brevicornis              praestans              consobrina              spinifer              mortoni              inconspicuus              ciliatus              distinguenda              incisus              ornatipes              wittei              subviridis              bicarinatus              confluens              kivuensis              curvipes              rostratus              kiesenwetter              bifasciata              scutata              imbellis              longicollis              powelli              simroth             

Examples of "macrostigma"
Salmo kottelati is a species of trout endemic to the Alakır Stream of Antalya Province in southern Turkey. It was previously considered part of "Salmo macrostigma" ("Salmo trutta macrostigma").
The name "Salmo trutta macrostigma" (or "Salmo macrostigma") has previously been used of many populations also in other regions around the Mediterranean, but in recent years those have been split into separate local species.
Aglaia macrostigma is a species of plant in the Meliaceae family. It is a tree endemic to Peninsular Malaysia.
Leptostylus macrostigma is a species of beetle in the Cerambycidae family. It was described by Bates in 1872.
Salmo macrostigma is a species of freshwater trout endemic to Northwest Africa, to Algeria in particular. It can reach a length of TL.
Like all members of the "Synodontis" genus, "S. macrostigma" has a strong, bony head capsule that extends back as far as the first spine of the dorsal fin. The head contains a distinct narrow, bony, external protrusion called a humeral process. The shape and size of the humeral process helps to identify the species. In "S. macrostigma", the humeral process is a little longer than it is broad, triangular in shape, rough, and without a ridge on the lower edge.
Lestes macrostigma is a species of damselfly of the family Lestidae, the spreadwings. It is known by the common name dark spreadwing. It is native to much of southern Europe, its distribution extending into western Asia.
Rhimphaliodes is a genus of moths of the Crambidae family. It contains only one species, Rhimphaliodes macrostigma, which is found in Sri Lanka, on Borneo and in Australia, where it has been recorded from Queensland.
Orthetrum macrostigma is a species of dragonfly in the family Libellulidae. It is found in the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Mozambique, and possibly Zambia. Its natural habitats are swamps, freshwater marshes, and intermittent freshwater marshes.
Mauritius is the home of a large number of endemic species of "Pandanus" (Screwpine or Vacoas), including "Pandanus carmichaelii", "Pandanus iceryi", "Pandanus macrostigma", "Pandanus microcarpus", "Pandanus palustris", "Pandanus pyramidalis", and "Pandanus vandermeeschii".
All members of "Syndontis" have a structure called a premaxillary toothpad, which is located on the very front of the upper jaw of the mouth. This structure contains several rows of short, chisel-shaped teeth. In "S. macrostigma", the toothpad forms a short and broad band. On the lower jaw, or mandible, the teeth of "Syndontis" are attached to flexible, stalk-like structures and described as "s-shaped" or "hooked". The number of teeth on the mandible is used to differentiate between species; in "S. macrostigma", there are about 20 to 26 teeth on the mandible.
Synodontis macrostigma, known as the largespot squeaker, is a species of upside-down catfish that is native to Angola, Botswana, Namibia, South Africa and Zambia where it is found in the Cunene, Okavango, upper Zambezi and Kafue River systems. It was first described by British-Belgian zoologist George Albert Boulenger in 1911, from specimens collected in the Okovango River, Botswana, by R. B. Woosnam. The species name "macrostigma" is derived from the Greek word "makros", meaning "large", and the Greek word "stigma", meaning "mark" or "spot" and refers to the large spots on the sides of the fish.
Vallée de Ferney is mostly composed of partially rehabilitated rainforests, with a large number of plant species, most of which are endangered or vulnerable. The valley was where several species were rediscovered after being thought extinct, such as "Pandanus iceryi" and "Pandanus macrostigma". "Eugenia bojeri" is another critically endangered species that was discovered for the first time in Ferney.
Salmo cettii, or the Mediterranean trout, is a species of trout, a freshwater fish in the Salmonidae family. It lives in the Mediterranean region in Corsica, Sardinia, Sicily, and on the Italian mainland in the Magra drainage and further south. It is a nonmigratory fish which lives in streams and in karstic resurgences. It is smaller than in length. It is sometimes referred to "Salmo trutta macrostigma", which depending on concept is either a more widespread Mediterranean taxon, or a taxon endemic to Algeria.
The front edges of the dorsal fins and the pectoral fins of "Syntontis" species are hardened into stiff spines. In "S. macrostigma", the spine of the dorsal fin is about as long as the head, slightly curved, smooth in the front and serrated on the back. The remaining portion of the dorsal fin is made up of seven branching rays. The spine of the pectoral fin is shorter than the size of the dorsal spine, and serrated on both sides. The adipose fin is 4 to times as long as it is deep. The anal fin contains four unbranched and eight branched rays. The tail, or caudal fin, is deeply forked.
but his larvae are in fact probably "Synthemis tasmanica", a different dragonfly species. Arthropod researcher documented the larvae of "Synthemiopsis gomphomacromioides" while on a holiday trip in 1994 to Tasmania, near Mount Darwin. Despite falling and breaking his ribs at the start of the holiday, Theischinger observed a newly emerged "S. gomphomacromioides" dragonfly, and finally discovered exuviae (remains from moulting) from a single female and several larvae. At home, however, he reidentified the exuviae and larvae as "Archaeosynthemis macrostigma orientalis", another dragonfly from the same group. He discovered several confusions among larvae from this dragonfly group. After collecting in Tasmania again 1999, he concluded that the specimens he had found in 1994 were in fact "S. gomphomacromioides".