Synonyms for rambur or Related words with rambur

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Examples of "rambur"
Edmond de Sélys Longchamps named this damselfly in honor of Jules Pierre Rambur,
Jules Pierre Rambur (21 July 1801 – 10 August 1870) was a French entomologist.
The slender ringtail was first described by Jules Pierre Rambur in 1862.
Cymindis alternans is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Harpalinae. It was described by Rambur in 1837.
It was first described by Jules Pierre Rambur in 1842, almost fifty years before Friedrich Karsch described its genus.
Coscinia bifasciata is a moth of the family Erebidae. It was described by Rambur in 1832. It is found on Corsica and Sardinia.
Ceramida malacensis is a species of beetle in the Melolonthinae subfamily. I twas described by Jules Pierre Rambur in 1843 and is found in Portugal and Spain.
Ocnogyna corsicum is a moth of the family Erebidae. It was described by Rambur in 1832. It is found on Corsica and Sardinia. The habitat consists of grasslands, pastures, maquis, forest edges and mountain slopes.
The blue corporal ("Ladona deplanata"), also known as little corporal, is a dragonfly in the Libellulidae, or skimmer family. First described as "Libellula deplanata" by Jules Pierre Rambur in 1842, it is common across much of the eastern United States.
Rambur was born in Chinon. He studied the insect fauna of Corsica and Andalusia. He was the author of "Histoire naturelle des insectes" (1842) amongst other works. He died in Geneva.
Larentia malvata is a moth of the Geometridae family. It was described by Rambur in 1833. It is found in Portugal, Spain, France, Italy, Croatia, Greece, as well as on Sardinia, Corsica, Sicily, Malta and Crete.
With Jean Alphonse Boisduval and Jules Pierre Rambur "Collection iconographique et historique des chenilles; ou, Description et figures des chenilles d'Europe, avec l'histoire de leurs métamorphoses, et des applications à l'agriculture", Paris, Librairie encyclopédique de Roret, 1832 ( in Gallica & in Google Livres).
Lymantria atlantica is a moth of the Lymantriidae family. It was described by Rambur in 1837. It is found in Spain, Portugal and France, as well as on Corsica, Sardinia, Malta and Crete. Outside of Europe, it is found in North Africa (Algeria, Mauritania and Morocco). The habitat consists of garrigue-like scrub and coastal areas.
He amassed the greatest collection of Neuroptera and Orthoptera in the world incorporating the collections of Pierre André Latreille, Jules Pièrre Rambur, Jean Guillaume Audinet-Serville, and Félix Édouard Guérin-Méneville and wrote over 250 papers some of which are masterworks. His collection is in the Royal Belgian Institute of Natural Sciences although there are de Sélys types in many other museums, for instance the Hope Department of Entomology, University of Oxford. He died at Liège.
Catherine (reportedly the favorite child of her mother), spent her childhood in her mother's state of Izmaylovo, also the birthplace of her paternal grandfather Tsar Alexis. Like her younger sisters, she received an occidental education: the study of German and French languages, dancing and etiquette. Her teachers were Johann-Dietrich Christopher Osterman (brother of the future Vice-Chancellor) and Frenchman Etienne Rambur. Of Ivan V's daughters, she seems to have been the most capable. In 1708 the family moved to the new capital, Saint Petersburg.
When Jules Pierre Rambur first described the blue corporal in 1842, he assigned it to the large skimmer genus "Libellula". There it remained until 1897, when James George Needham established the genus "Ladona", and transferred the blue corporal (and several other species) to it. Taxonomists have disagreed since as to which genus the dragonfly should be assigned to, with some subsuming members of the genus "Ladona" into "Libellula", and others maintaining the two genera. However, recent molecular DNA studies strongly suggest that "Ladona" is a monophyletic group which is a sister taxon to "Libellula". The blue corporal has, in the past, been considered to be a subspecies of the closely related white corporal.
"Cloeon dipterum" was first described by Carl Linnaeus in the 2nd edition of his "Fauna Suecica". Since then, "Cloeon dipterum" has been the recipient of unusually many taxonomic synonyms. Alongside new combinations of Linnaeus' original name in different genera ("Ephemera", "Chloeon", "Cloe" and "Cloeopsis"), true synonyms include three introduced by Otto Friedrich Müller in 1776 ("E. annulatum", "E. rufulum" and "E. dimidiatum"), one by William Elford Leach in 1815 ("C. pallidum"), two by John Curtis in 1834 ("C. marmoratum" and "C. obscurum"), three by James Francis Stephens in 1835 ("C. cognatum", "C. consobrinum" and "C. virgo"), and one each by Jules Pierre Rambur in 1842 ("C. affinis"), Costa in 1882 ("C. apicalis"), Bengtsson in 1940 ("C. inscriptum") and Jacob in 1969 ("C. szegedi").