Synonyms for schinz or Related words with schinz

vatke              hiern              zeyh              poepp              forssk              eckl              welw              perrieri              radlk              vollesen              burret              schum              pellegr              sleumer              summerh              oliv              dielsii              kraenzl              bremek              humbertii              montrouz              markgr              involuta              lehmannii              gmel              dietr              duvign              delile              puberula              presl              rytigynia              mildbr              griseb              klotzsch              schlechteri              bertiera              macbr              robyns              hildebrandtii              mossambicensis              pierrei              chodat              ledermannii              polycarpaea              goetzei              ciliatum              cambess              lilacina              gilg              desf             

Examples of "schinz"
The specific name, "schinzi", is in honor of "Herr Dr. Hans Schinz", who collected the first specimens in 1884 & 1885 in the Kalahari Desert. He should not be confused with Swiss naturalist Heinrich Rudolf Schinz (1777-1861).
Heinrich Rudolf Schinz (March 30, 1777 – March 8, 1861) was a Swiss physician and naturalist.
Dinter and his wife Jutta are commemorated in the genera "Dintera" Stapf, "Dinteracanthus" C.B.Cl. ex Schinz, "Dinteranthus" Schwantes and "Juttadinteria" Schwantes, as well as a great number of specific names including "Amaranthus dinteri" Schinz, "Anacampseros dinter" Schinz, "Cissus juttae" Dinter, "Hoodia juttae" Dinter, "Stapelia dinteri" Berger, "Stapelia juttae" Dinter, "Trichocaulon dinteri" Berger and "Vigna dinteri" Harms. The botanical journal "Dinteria" was named in his honour to celebrate the centenary of his birth.
Thellung made contributions to the third (1909–14) and fourth (1923) editions of Schinz and Keller's "Flora der Schweiz".
Hans Schinz (December 6, 1858 – October 30, 1941) was a Swiss explorer and botanist who was a native of Zürich.
In 1886 he was visited by Swiss botanist Hans Schinz (1858-1941), with whom Heidmann agreed to collect and ship botanical specimens from German Southwest Africa to Zurich. Schinz would later name the plant species "Crotalaria heidmannii" after him. Heidmann suffered from dementia later in life, and died in a mental institution near Cape Town.
Albert Schinz (1870 – December 19, 1943) was an American French and philosophical scholar, editor, and professor of French literature. Although he was born in Neuchâtel, Switzerland, Schinz died in the United States at an Iowa State University Hospital, in Iowa City, of pneumonia.
A German translation by H.R. Schinz was published by J.S. Cotta in 1821–1825; another was made by Friedrich Siegmund Voigt and published by Brockhaus.
In his first description, Schinz named the margay "Felis wiedii" in honour of Prince Maximilian of Wied-Neuwied who collected specimens in Brazil.
The subfamily Gomphrenoideae was first published in 1893 by Hans Schinz (in: Engler und Prantl (Eds.): "Die Natürlichen Pflanzenfamilien" vol. 3, 1a, p. 97).
It was first published by T.Durand and Schinz in 'Conspectus Floræ Africæ' No5. in 1894. But under the name "Iris alata".
The species was first described in "Bulletin de l'Herbier Boissier" 6: 739 of 1898 and commemorates the Swiss botanist Hans Schinz.
He made contributions to Schinz and Keller's "Flore de la Suisse", and collaborated with Robert Chodat on the treatise. "Contributions a la flore de la République Argentine".
Schinz was published in "The Nation" as a contributor of an article in 1918, Issue 107 and was critically reviewed in an article for his book "French Literature of the Great War".
"Leucadendron microcephalum" was first described by Michel Gandoger & Hans Schinz in Bull. Soc. Bot. France 60: 52. 1913. Phillips mistakenly published it as a new species, "L. stokoei", in "Flowering Plants of South Africa" vol. 1 in 1921.
Sesamum schinzianum is a species of flowering plant in the same genus as sesame. It is native to western and central South Africa. It was originally described by Schinz based on information from Ascherson.
The Finnish explorer Hendrik Jacob Wikar, who travelled in Southern Africa in 1773–1779, described the larvae as "poisonous worms". Hans Schinz was the first scientist to document the process by which the San people extract and use the poison.
The Finnish explorer Hendrik Jacob Wikar, who travelled in Southern Africa in 1773–1779, described the larvae as "poisonous worms". Hans Schinz was the first scientist to document the process by which the Bushmen extract and use the poison.
Sińce (formerly German "Schinz") is a settlement in the administrative district of Gmina Białogard, within Białogard County, West Pomeranian Voivodeship, in north-western Poland. It lies approximately south-west of Białogard and north-east of the regional capital Szczecin.
Karl Otto Hunziker, was born in Zürich to Karl Rudolf Hunziker and Anna Barbara Schinz. This Hunziker family originally came from Bern, but Karl Otto was officially a citizen of Unterstrass.