Synonyms for sarawakensis or Related words with sarawakensis
Examples of "sarawakensis"
is a species of plant in the Dipterocarpaceae family.
is a species of ray-finned fish in the genus "Rasbora".
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Hayashi in 1976.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Breuning in 1958.
is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Orthogoniinae. It was described by Tian & Deuve in 2006.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Breuning in 1943.
grows as a tree up to tall, with a trunk diameter of up to . Bark is light to reddish brown. The fruits are green, ovoid to oblong, up to long. Habitat is mixed dipterocarp forest from sea-level to altitude. "B.
" is endemic to Borneo.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Stephan von Breuning in 1938. It is known from Borneo.
is a species of ground beetle in the genus "Neocollyris" in the subfamily Carabinae. It was described by Thomson in 1857.
is a species of plant in the family Celastraceae. It is a tree endemic to Borneo where it is confined to Sarawak.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Breuning in 1939. It is known from Borneo.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Stephan von Breuning in 1936. It is known from Borneo.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Sudre in 1997. It is known from Borneo.
is a tree in the family Sapotaceae. It grows up to tall, with a trunk diameter of up to . The bark is greyish. Inflorescences bear up to 10 flowers. The fruits are ellipsoid, up to long. The tree is named after Malaysia's Sarawak state. Its habitat is lowland mixed dipterocarp forest from sea-level to altitude. "M.
" is endemic to Borneo and restricted to Sarawak's Kuching Division.
The fruits of "Artocarpus sericicarpus" (known as the "pedalai", or "buah tarap") and "Artocarpus
" ("pingan" or "mountain tarap") are very similar to, and often confused with "A. odoratissimus". Both these species are native to the same areas. However, they are still distinguishable based on their appearances when ripe. "Artocarpus sericicarpus" has hairs, like a large rambutan, and ripens red. "Artocarpus
" is even trickier, because it is the shape of "A. odoratissimus", and it is orange. It has smaller kernel sections.
, locally called the Sarawak keruing, is a species of tree in the family Dipterocarpaceae, found in peninsular Malaysia and Borneo. It is locally common on leached sandy soils on low coastal hills.
The Sarawak pygmy swellshark ("Cephaloscyllium
") is a species of catshark, belonging to the family Scyliorhinidae. It is found in the benthic zone near the edge of the Pacific continental shelf, at depths of 118–165 m.
The greatest diversity of "Dipterocarpus" species occur on Borneo. Species endemic or native to the island include "D. acutangulus", "D. applanatus", "D. borneensis", "D. caudatus", "D. caudiferus", "D. confertus", "D. conformis", "D. coriaceus", "D. costulatus", "D. crinitus", "D. elongatus", "D. eurynchus", "D. fusiformis", "D. geniculatus", "D. glabrigemmatus", "D. globosus", "D. gracilis", "D. grandiflorus", "D. hasseltii", "D. humeratus", "D. kerrii", "D. mundus", "D. ochraceus", "D. palembanicus", "D.
", "D. tempehes", "D. validus" and "D. verrucosus". The valley is home to over 15,000 plant species, though 94% of the plants belong to the dipterocarp genus. Other flora seen in the valley are pitcher plants.
The blotchy swellshark, or Japanese swellshark, ("Cephaloscyllium umbratile") is a common species of catshark, belonging to the family Scyliorhinidae. The Blotchy swellshark is found at depths of in the northwestern Pacific Ocean, from Japan to Taiwan. It is benthic in nature and favors rocky reefs. Reaching in length, this thick-bodied shark has a broad head, large mouth, and two unequally-sized dorsal fins positioned far back past the pelvic fins. It can be identified by its dorsal coloration, consisting of seven brown "saddles" and extensive darker mottling on a light tan background. This species has often been confounded with the draughtsboard shark ("C. isabellum") and the Sarawak pygmy swellshark ("C.
") in scientific literature.
The taxonomy of the blotchy swellshark has a history of confusion. The holotype dried skin could not be located when shark expert Stewart Springer prepared his 1979 review of the catsharks, and in its absence he synonymized "C. umbratile" with "C. isabellum" on the basis of "inconclusive morphometric differences". Some authors followed Springer's judgment while others, particularly in Japan, preferred to keep referring to "C. umbratile". The taxonomy of this species was further muddled by the application of the name "C. umbratile" to a similar but smaller species sharing part of its range. This second species, once referred to as "pseudo-"umbratile"" by Leonard Compagno, has since been identified as "C.
". Recently, the holotype was found again, and in 2008 "Cephaloscyllium umbratile" was re-described as distinct from "C. isabellum" by Jayna Schaaf-Da Silva and David Ebert.
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