Synonyms for rectangularis or Related words with rectangularis

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Examples of "rectangularis"
Phavaraea rectangularis is a moth of the family Notodontidae. It is only known from French Guiana.
Exophyla rectangularis is a moth of the Noctuidae family. It is found in Ukraine, Romania, Bulgaria, Albania, Greece, Montenegro, Croatia, Northern Italy, Mediterranean Turkey, Lebanon, Israel and Turkmenistan.
Iranattus is a genus of the spider family Salticidae (jumping spiders). Its only described species, Iranattus rectangularis, is only found in Iran.
Lestes rectangularis is a species of damselfly in the family Lestidae, the spreadwings. It is known by the common name slender spreadwing. It is native to eastern North America, including eastern Canada and the United States.
Amorbia rectangularis is a species of moth of the Tortricidae family. It is found from southern Brazil to Guatemala, where it is found at altitudes between 50 and 1,670 meters.
Other floral endemics found within the mountain range include: "Allium iranicum", "Astracantha crenophila", "Bellevalia kurdistanica", "Cousinia carduchorum", "Cousinia odontolepis", "Echinops rectangularis", "Erysimum boissieri", "Iris barnumae", "Ornithogalum iraqense", "Scrophularia atroglandulosa", "Scorzoner kurdistanica", "Tragopogon rechingeri", and "Tulipa kurdica".
"Amegilla dawsoni" is parasitized by the cleptoparasitic "Miltogramma rectangularis," or Miltogrammine fly. These flies enter the brood cells of the bee, and feed off of the provisions meant for the developing brood. They enter the brood cells by means of adult female Miltogrammine flies larvipositing on adult female bees. The adult female bees then enter the cells and deposit the parasitic larvae in the vicinity of their own brood. It has been hypothesized that these parasites, and their proclivity for food theft, have acted as a selective pressure for "A. dawsoni" to produce smaller males (minors), which require less food, thus explaining the preponderance of minor males despite their reduced sexual fitness. This is unlikely, however, given that the reproductive benefit of producing large males seems to outweigh the losses created by brood parasitization.
The name "Myrmecophila" is a derivative of the word "myrmecophile" and refers to the symbiotic relationship with colonies of ants that are usually found living in the large, hollowed-out, banana-like pseudobulbs. An opening in the base of each pseudobulb serves as an entrance for the ants which harvest nectar from the peduncles and flowers and forage on other plants in the community. The ants associated with "Myrmecophila tibicinis" pack many of the pseudobulbs with debris that includes other dead ants, a variety of insects, pieces of plant material, seeds and sand. "Myrmecophila tibicinis" directly utilizes minerals of the organic debris ("garbage dumps") deposited by the ants inside the hollow pseudobulbs. Since the open-canopied trees of the tropics can often be nutrient poor habitats, a small input of nutrients from insects can have a significant effect on plant survival and growth rates. "Myrmecophila tibicinis" can grow quite well in the absence of ants, though it is quite rare to find an uninhabited plant. The species of ant responsible for forming colonies in "Myrmecophila tibicinis" are as follows: "Brachymyrmex", "Camponotus planatus", "Camponotus abdominalis", "Camponotus rectangularis", and "Crematogaster brevispinosa", "Monomorium ebenium", "Paratrechina longicornis", "Zacryptocerus maculatus", and "Ectatomma tuberculatum".