Synonyms for noturus or Related words with noturus

maculosus              richardsoni              texanus              fundulus              baileyi              rhinichthys              agassizii              butleri              platycephalus              velifer              cognatus              alleni              sphoeroides              microps              auriculatus              bairdi              spinifer              balteatus              clarki              fulvescens              ocellata              immaculatus              barbouri              oregonensis              acutirostris              attenuatus              edwardsii              nasuta              poeciliopsis              johnstoni              wetmorei              marmoratus              plumbea              latifrons              pebblesnail              macrops              coloradensis              rostratus              jordani              steindachneri              latirostris              smithi              variegatus              brevicauda              areolatus              cataractae              ornatus              alabamensis              orconectes              denticulatus             

Examples of "noturus"
Until the 1990s and early 2000, "Noturus crypticus" and "Noturus fasciatus" were thought to be the same species as "Noturus elegans". However, they are now considered distinct species. The chucky madtom, "Noturus crypticus", is the only one of the three currently listed as severely threatened.
The speckled madtom ("Noturus leptacanthus") is a small freshwater fish found in the southeastern United States that belongs to the "Noturus" genus of the Ictaluridae family.
The northern madtom ("Noturus stigmosus") is a freshwater fish.
The elegant madtom ("Noturus elegans") is a native Tennessee fish.
The frecklebelly madtom ("Noturus munitus") is a species of fish in the Ictaluridae family endemic to the United States. Madtoms are in the genus "Noturus", which is a group of catfish prevalent in North America
The chucky madtom ("Noturus crypticus") is a freshwater fish endemic to the U.S. state of Tennessee.
"Prietella" has been confirmed to be monophyletic and to be the sister group of the "Noturus". The karyotype of "P. phreatophila" is indistinguishable from one of the genus "Noturus"; however, its diploid number of 50 chromosomes differs from the proposed ancestral "Noturus" karyotype of 54–56 chromosomes. However, this relationship has not been supported by preliminary mitochondrial DNA sequence data. Despite similarity to other cave-dwelling species of Ictaluridae, they are not closely related.
The brown madtom ("Noturus phaeus") is a species of madtom catfish native to the southern United States.
The margined madtom ("Noturus insignis") is a small species of North American catfish belonging to the family Ictaluridae.
The Carolina madtom ("Noturus furiosus") is a species of fish in the Ictaluridae family. It is endemic to North Carolina.
Cochran, Philip A.(1996) 'Cavity Enhancement by Madtoms (Genus Noturus)', Journal of Freshwater Ecology, 11: 4, 521 — 522
The smoky madtom ("Noturus baileyi") is a species of catfish. Little information exists about the smoky madtom, along with other members of the "Noturus" species, due to the high turbidity in which they spawn, preventing observation, as well as their nocturnal behaviors.
The genus name Noturus, meaning "back tail", refers to the fusion of the adipose and caudal fins. The specific epithet flavus meaning "yellow", refers to the color distinction.
The tadpole madtom ("Noturus gyrinus") is a species of fish in the Ictaluridae family. It is native to Canada and the United States.
The brindled madtom ("Noturus miurus") is a small catfish of the Ictaluridae family that is native to the eastern United States.
The US Endangered Species Act lists the status of "Noturus flavus" as not threatened or no special status, meaning there is no threat of this species going extinct.
"Ameiurus" is recognized as monophyletic, meaning it forms a natural group. It is mostly closely related to the clade formed by "Noturus", "Prietella", "Satan", and "Pylodictis" genera.
Though the family includes three genera of blind, subterranean, and troglobitic catfishes, "Trogloglanis", "Satan", and "Prietella", none of these three genera is closely related. Instead, "Satan" is closely related to "Pylodictis", "Prietella" to "Noturus", and "Trogloglanis" possibly to "Ictalurus", although it may not be closely related to any of the other ictalurids. "Ameiurus" is sister to a clade formed by "Satan", "Pylodictis", "Noturus", and "Prietella".
The pygmy madtom ("Noturus stanauli") is a species of fish in the Ictaluridae family endemic to the United States, in only two known regions of Tennessee. Madtoms are the smallest members of the catfish family. Members of the genus "Noturus" can be distinguished by their small size, unusually long adipose fin, and rounded caudal fin. Most specimens have been collected over shallow, fine gravel shoals with moderate to swift flow, usually near the stream bank.
Noturus exilis, also called the slender madtom, is a species of the Ictaluridae family of catfish. The Ictaluridae family includes bullheads, madtoms, channel catfish, and blue catfish. "Noturus exilis" is found in the central portion of the Mississippi River basin, but is most abundant in Ozarkian streams. Slender madtoms occur west of the Mississippi River in the Ozarks of Oklahoma, Arkansas, and Missouri north to southern Wisconsin and Minnesota. It also occurs east of the Mississippi River in the uplands of Alabama, Tennessee, and Kentucky in the Tennessee, Cumberland, and Green drainages. Nelson first described "Noturus exilis" in 1876. The slender madtom is moderately large with a terminal to sub terminal mouth, flat head, small eyes, and black marginal bands on the median fins. Most slender madtoms are less than . "Noturus flavus" and "Noturus nocturnus" are rather similar in shape and coloration to "Norturus exilis". Slender madtoms inhabit small to medium sized streams, in riffle and flowing pool habitats with coarse gravel to slab rock substrates. The presence of a shelter object, such as a large rock, seems to be important in habitat selection.