Synonyms for michaelseni or Related words with michaelseni

fenestrata              interrupta              cincta              costatus              constricta              consobrina              denticulatus              caliginosa              laticollis              confinis              ceylonica              kivuensis              dissimilis              granulatus              intricata              quadrilineata              excisa              nigricornis              congoensis              delicatula              stigmatica              faldermann              luteipes              dentifera              evanescens              schultzei              latipennis              dilatatus              sabulosa              conspersa              arcuata              annulipes              bifasciatus              bifasciata              pallidipennis              puncticollis              strigata              oblongus              distinguenda              iridescens              taeniata              consimilis              brevicornis              radoszkowski              fumosa              fenestratus              bifurcata              crassicornis              depressus              tessellatus             

Examples of "michaelseni"
Diaguita michaelseni is a species of South American earthworm.
Mebeli michaelseni is a species of crab in the family Matutidae, the only species in the genus Mebeli.
Abacetus michaelseni is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Pterostichinae. It was described by Kuntzen in 1919.
Eumetula michaelseni is a species of sea snail, a gastropod in the family Newtoniellidae. It was described by Strebel, in 1905.
Macrotermes michaelseni is a species of termite in the genus "Macrotermes", found in sub-Saharan Africa. It is associated with the fungus "Termitomyces schimperi".
Myrmecia michaelseni is an Australian ant which belongs to the "Myrmecia" genus. This species is native to Australia. They are mostly distributed and studied in Western Australia.
The long-tentacled anemone, or crevice anemone, "Anthopleura michaelseni", is a species of sea anemone in the family Actiniidae. It is native to very shallow water round the coasts of southern Africa between Lüderitz and Durban.
Termitomyces schimperi is a mushroom associated with the termite species "Macrotermes michaelseni". It grows in the northern part of Southern Africa, from northern Namibia up to the DRC and eastwards to Malawi and Mozambique.
The typical length of a "Myrmecia queenslandica" bull ant is 11-13 millimetres. The appearance of this species is similar to "Myrmecia michaelseni", and also are similar size. Most of their body is black, but pubescence on the gaster has a more yellowish colour.
J. Scott Turner (born 11 August 1951) has contributed to the theory of collective intelligence through his fieldwork on the South African species of termite "Macrotermes michaelseni", suggesting the architectural complexity and sophistication of their mounds as an instance of his theory of the extended organism. His theory was reviewed in a range of journals, including "Perspectives in Biology and Medicine", the "New York Times Book Review", "EMBO Reports",
Omajowa do not appear on all termite mounds. The mushroom occurs only on the tall termite mounds of central and northern parts of Namibia where the average rainfall is 350 mm or more. These mounds frequently reach 4 to 5 m in height and their apex is always inclined towards north. The associated termite is the "Termes bellicosus" also known as Macrotermes michaelseni. In Zambia the "Termitomyces schimperi" is found at the termite mounds of "Odontotermes patruus".
Insect attributes are sometimes mimicked in architecture, as at the Eastgate Centre, Harare, which uses passive cooling, storing heat in the morning and releasing it in the warm parts of the day. The target of this piece of biomimicry is the structure of the mounds of termites such as "Macrotermes michaelseni" which effectively cool the nests of these social insects. The properties of the Namib desert beetle's exoskeleton, in particular its wing-cases (elytra) which have bumps with hydrophilic (water-attracting) tips and hydrophobic (water-shedding) sides, have been mimicked in a film coating designed for the British Ministry of Defence, to capture water in arid regions.
One synonym for the species has been published – "Ponera ruginoda" (also titled "Myrmecia ruginoda"), described by Smith in the same work, and a male holotype specimen was originally described for this synonym. "Ponera ruginoda" was initially placed into the genera "Ectatomma" and "Rhytidoponera", but it was later classified as a junior synonym of the jack jumper ant, after specimens of each were compared. The ant is a part of the "Myrmecia pilosula" species complex, a species group that was first defined by Italian entomologist Carlo Emery. The species complex is a monophyletic group, where the species are closely related to each other but their actual genetic relationship is distant. Members of this group include "M. apicalis", "M. chasei", "M. chrysogaster", "M. croslandi", "M. cydista", "M. dispar", "M. elegans", "M. harderi", "M. ludlowi", "M. michaelseni", "M. occidentalis" "M. queenslandica", "M. rugosa" and "M. varians". Additional species that were described in this group in 2015 include "M. banksi", "M. haskinsorum", "M. imaii" and "M. impaternata".