Synonyms for perforatus or Related words with perforatus

obtusus              hamatus              ocellata              variegatus              crassicornis              laticeps              limbatus              walkeri              decorus              oblongus              quadridens              nasuta              striolatus              denticulatus              antarcticus              complanata              signatus              crassicauda              granulatus              guentheri              rostratus              ingens              vittatus              micans              patagonica              agassizii              ignobilis              bipunctata              fimbriatus              irregularis              cincta              brevicornis              tuberculata              ciliatus              costatus              beccarii              scutata              villosus              sinuosa              laevigatus              robustus              gobiensis              vorax              grandidieri              viridescens              abrupta              arcuatus              sculpta              conspicuus              darwini             

Examples of "perforatus"
The isopod crustacean "Crinoniscus equitans" is an ectoparasite of "B. perforatus". Another isopod crustacean, "Naesa bidentata", normally lives in rock crevices and under seaweed and stones but with the spread of "B. perforatus", it has adopted the empty shells of the barnacle as its home.
Microlepidogaster perforatus is a species of armored catfish endemic to Brazil where it occurs in the Carandaí River. This species grows to a length of SL.
"A. perforatus" shows a shell shape and coloration very similar to that of "A. scrobiculatus" and shares with this species the characteristic open umbilicus. However, it bears highly distinctive shell-ribbing, which is unique among extant ectocochliate cephalopods, and lacks scrobiculate shell sculpture. It is not known whether "A. perforatus" possesses the thick encrusting layer (periostracum) characteristic of "A. scrobiculatus". Maximum known shell diameter is around 180 mm.
Balanus perforatus is a species of barnacle in the family Balanidae. It is found on the lower shore and in the neritic zone in the warm temperate parts of the eastern Atlantic Ocean.
In the habitats occupied by "B. perforatus" it is often associated with sponges and encrusting red seaweeds on shady overhanging rocks and cave entrances and also bryozoans and ascidians in deeper shade.
The Crinoniscidae are a family of isopod crustaceans in the suborder Cymothoida. The original description was made by Bonnier in 1900. Members of this family are parasites, mostly on other crustaceans. "Crinoniscus equitans" is parasitic on the barnacle, "Balanus perforatus".
Allonautilus perforatus is a species of nautilus native to the waters around Bali, Indonesia. It is known only from drifted shells and, as such, is the least studied of the six recognised nautilus species.
Theledectes is an extinct genus of theledectine procolophonid parareptile from middle Triassic (early Anisian stage) deposits of Free State Province, South Africa. It is known from the holotype BP/1/4585, a skull. It was collected by the South African palaeontologist, James W. Kitching from Hugoskop in the Rouxville District and referred to subzone B of the Cynognathus Assemblage Zone of the Burgersdorp Formation, Beaufort Group (Karoo Basin). It was first named by Sean P. Modesto and Ross J. Damiani in 2003 and the type species is "Theledectes perforatus". It was first assigned to a species of "Thelegnathus" (now considered to be a "nomen dubium"), "Thelegnathus perforatus".
When submerged, "B. perforatus" extends its cirri and beats then rhythmically at a rate of between two and twenty-four beats per ten seconds. The cirri are less extended when the beat rate is faster. It feeds on plankton and as well as catching food particles, it pumps water through its mantle cavity. The faster the beating, the more water is pumped and the volume may reach one litre per hour. Slow beat rates are linked to pauses while the cirri are retracted rather than a reduction in the speed of movement of the cirri. "B. perforatus" is well adapted to life as an efficient current-producing suspension feeder.
There were also Latin translations by William Ewart Gladstone as "Jesus, pro me perforatus" and by Canadian linguist Silas Tertius Rand as "Rupes saeculorum, te." On reading this version, Gladstone wrote to Rand, "I at once admit that your version is more exact than mine".
The French naturalist Étienne Geoffroy Saint-Hilaire identified the Mauritian tomb bat in 1818 when he compared the at the time unknown specimen to another newly described bat from Egypt, the Egyptian tomb bat. The Egyptian tomb bat (T". perforatus") is the same size as its Mauritian cousin but does not have the completely white belly that the latter possess.
The Egyptian tomb bat ("Taphozous perforatus") is a species of sac-winged bat in the family Emballonuridae. It is a medium- to large-sized bat with a mass of approximately . It is an aerial insectivore, foraging in open space. Based on individuals captured in Ethiopia, it is thought to feed predominantly on Lepidoptera, but is also known to feed on Isoptera, Coleoptera and Orthoptera.
"B. perforatus" is a large barnacle which grows up to in both diameter and height. Its shape resembles a volcano with steep sloping sides. The six fused lateral calcareous plates are pale purplish-brown and often ridged vertically. They often separate near the top leaving jagged ridges. Tissue inside the operculum is brightly coloured. Two pairs of moveable plates cover the operculum which can be sealed by a purplish-brown flap when the barnacle is exposed above water or it is not feeding.
Theledectinae is an extinct subfamily of parareptiles within the family Procolophonidae. Theledectines existed in South Africa, China and Australia during the Early-Middle Triassic period (Induan to Anisian stages). Theledectinae was named by Juan Carlos Cisneros in 2008 to include the genus "Theledectes", and the species ""Eumetabolodon" dongshengensis". ""E." dongshengensis" represents a new genus from China, and the Arcadia procolophonid is an unnamed genus and species from Australia. Cladistically, it is defined as "All taxa more closely related to "Theledectes perforatus" (Gow, 1977a) than to "Procolophon trigoniceps" Owen, 1876".
"B. perforatus" is found on coastlines along the eastern side of the Atlantic Ocean including the Mediterranean Sea and the English Channel. Its most northerly extent is in southern areas of England and Wales, and at this limit of its range it can be greatly affected by severe winters. It has been expanding its range with the rises in temperature that have been occurring in recent decades. It is found on rocks and man-made structures from mid-shore to the neritic zone and also forms part of the fouling community on the hulls of ships.
The Bogotá Formation consists mainly of grayish-red, locally purplish, commonly greenish-gray, generally poorly stratified mudstone and silty claystone. Lithic arenite sandstone lenses, ranging from fine- to medium-grained, generally friable and variegated, are local constituents. Carbonaceous material is present as thin beds of low-grade argillaceous coal, north of Bogotá. Fossil remains of "Etaoya bacatensis", named after Colombian geologist Fernando Etayo and the indigenous name for the Bogotá savanna, Bacatá, have been found in Ciudad Bolívar, close to the type locality of the Bogotá Formation. Additionally, pollen of "Foveotriletes margaritae", "Proxapertites operculatus" and "Foveotricolpites perforatus" have been found, used for dating the formation. Other pollen, as "Ulmoideipites krempii", "Carpolithus" and "Hickeycarpum peltatum" have been found in the Bogotá Formation. The abundant paleosols of the Bogotá Formation show an increase in chemical weathering across the Paleocene-Eocene (P-E) transition; the Paleocene–Eocene Thermal Maximum.
The species was first mentioned in the scientific literature by Samuel Doody in the second edition of John Ray's "Synopsis methodica Stirpium Brittanicorum" in 1696. Doody briefly described the mushroom like so: "fungus pulverulentus coli instar perforatus, cum volva stellata" (mushroom dusty, like a perforated colander, volva star-shaped), and went on to explain that he found it in 1695 in Kent.It was first described scientifically as a new species in 1776 from collections made in England by James Dickson, who named it "Lycoperdon coliforme". He found it growing in roadside banks and hedgerows among nettles in Suffolk and Norfolk. Nicaise Auguste Desvaux first defined and published the new genus "Myriostoma" in 1809, with the species renamed "Myriostoma anglicum" (an illegitimate renaming). Christian Hendrik Persoon had previously placed the species in "Geastrum" in 1801, while Samuel Frederick Gray would in 1821 describe the genus "Polystoma" for it. "Myriostoma coliforme" received its current and final name when August Carl Joseph Corda moved Dickson's name to "Myriostoma" in 1842, replacing Desvaux's name.
Allonautilus scrobiculatus, also known as the crusty nautilus or fuzzy nautilus, is a species of nautilus native to the waters around New Guinea, specifically New Britain and Milne Bay, and the Solomon Islands. "A. scrobiculatus" is instantly recognizable by the large open umbilicus, which is around 20% of the shell diameter at its widest point. This species, along with the closely related "A. perforatus", were originally placed in the genus "Nautilus", but have recently been given their own genus on account of significant morphological differences. The most obvious are features of the shell, including crease and an encrusting layer (periostracum) that covers most of the shell. Gills and reproductive structures also differ significantly from members of the genus "Nautilus". The shell is usually up to around 18 cm in diameter, although the largest specimen ever recorded measured 21.5 cm. The species was thought to have gone extinct after 1986, but was rediscovered in July 2015. According to "The Telegraph", "the allonautilus scrobiculatus has inhabited the earth for 500 million years and has only been seen twice, until now".
Parasitic species are mostly external parasites of fish or crustaceans and feed on blood. The larvae of the Gnathiidae family and adult cymothoidids have piercing and sucking mouthparts and clawed limbs adapted for clinging onto their hosts. In general, isopod parasites have diverse lifestyles and include "Cancricepon elegans", found in the gill chambers of crabs; "Athelges tenuicaudis", attached to the abdomen of hermit crabs; "Crinoniscus equitans" living inside the barnacle "Balanus perforatus"; cyproniscids, living inside ostracods and free-living isopods; bopyrids, living in the gill chambers or on the carapace of shrimps and crabs and causing a characteristic bulge which is even recognisable in some fossil crustaceans; and entoniscidae living inside some species of crab and shrimp. "Cymothoa exigua" is a parasite of the spotted rose snapper "Lutjanus guttatus" in the Gulf of California; it causes the tongue of the fish to atrophy and takes its place in what is believed to be the first instance discovered of a parasite functionally replacing a host structure in animals.
The four lumbricales have their origin on the tendons of the flexor digitorum longus, from where they extend to the medial side of the bases of the first phalanx of digits two-five. Except for reinforcing the plantar arch, they contribute to plantar flexion and move the four digits toward the big toe. They are, in contrast to the lumbricales of the hand, rather variable, sometimes absent and sometimes more than four are present. The quadratus plantae arises with two slips from margins of the plantar surface of the calcaneus and is inserted into the tendon(s) of the flexor digitorum longus, and is known as the "plantar head" of this latter muscle. The three plantar interossei arise with their single heads on the medial side of the third-fifth metatarsals and are inserted on the bases of the first phalanges of these digits. The two heads of the four dorsal interossei arise on two adjacent metatarsals and merge in the intermediary spaces. Their distal attachment is on the bases of the proximal phalanges of the second-fourth digits. The interossei are organized with the second digit as a longitudinal axis; the plantars act as adductors and pull digits 3-5 towards the second digit; while the dorsals act as abductors. Additionally, the interossei act as plantar flexors at the metatarsophalangeal joints. Lastly, the flexor digitorum brevis arises from underneath the calcaneus to insert its tendons on the middle phalanges of digit 2-4. Because the tendons of the flexor digitorum longus run between these tendons, the brevis is sometimes called "perforatus". The tendons of these two muscles are surrounded by a tendinous sheath. The brevis acts to plantar flex the middle phalanges.