Synonyms for stuhlmanni or Related words with stuhlmanni

schmidti              werneri              papuanus              rostratus              cincta              stanleyi              parallelus              mocquard              bifasciatus              stigmatica              wittei              nasuta              inconstans              illiger              nigripes              alticola              laticeps              picturata              bifasciata              signatus              neumanni              braueri              ignobilis              taeniata              clavicornis              gerstaecker              schoutedeni              togoensis              kivuensis              fenestratus              oblongus              consobrinus              longicollis              bilineatus              buruensis              punctatissima              picturatus              menetries              nigriventris              celebensis              kiesenwetter              convexus              agassizi              inconspicuus              cinerascens              flavifrons              binotatus              incisus              albopunctatus              planifrons             

Examples of "stuhlmanni"
The lesser banana frog (Afrixalus stuhlmanni brachycnemis) is a subspecies of frog in the Hyperoliidae family.
Also, a species of African snake, "Prosymna stuhlmanni", is named in his honor.
The larvae feed on "Teclea tricocarpa", "Teclea stuhlmanni", "Calodendrum", "Citrus", "Clausena", "Fagara" and "Toddalia" species.
Afrixalus stuhlmanni is a species of frog in the family Hyperoliidae. It is found in Kenya, Tanzania, and Mozambique.
The larvae feed on "Afzelia quanzensis", "Brachystegia spiciformis", "Julbernardia globiflora", "Lonchocarpus capassa", "Dalbergia nitidula", "Scotia brachypetala", and "Xeroderris stuhlmanni".
Monochamus stuhlmanni is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Kolbe in 1894.
Sphaerium stuhlmanni is a species of bivalve in the Sphaeriidae family. It is found in Kenya, Tanzania, and Uganda. Its natural habitat is freshwater lakes.
Lanistes stuhlmanni is a species of large freshwater snail, an aquatic gastropod mollusk with a gill and an operculum in the family Ampullariidae, the apple snails.
The larvae feed on "Justicia protracta", "Barleria stuhlmanni", "Ruellia cordata", "Asystasia gangetica", "Barleria opaca", "Ruellia togoensis", "Chaetacanthus setiger", "Asclepias" and "Phaulopsis" species.
Stuhlmann is remembered in the scientific names of a great many African plants, e.g., "Warburgia stuhlmannii, Allanblackia stuhlmannii, Ficus stuhlmannii", and mammals, e.g., "Cercopithecus mitis stuhlmanni".
The eastcoast lampeye ("Pantanodon stuhlmanni") is a species of fish in the family Poeciliidae. It is found in Kenya and Tanzania.
Afrixalus stuhlmanni sylvaticus is a subspecies of frog in the Hyperoliidae family. Its common name is forest banana frog or forest spiny reed frog.
Burnupia stuhlmanni is a species of small freshwater snail or limpet, an aquatic gastropod mollusk which was traditionally placed in the family Planorbidae, the ram's horn snails and their allies.
Nepogomphoides stuhlmanni is a species of dragonfly in the family Gomphidae. It is found in Malawi, Mozambique, and Tanzania. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests and rivers. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Other small mammals present include Stuhlmann's golden mole ("Chrysochloris stuhlmanni"); the long-tailed pangolin ("Manis tetradactyla") and the African clawless otter ("Aonyx capensis"). Rodents include the lesser cane rat ("Thryonomys gregorianus"); Dendromurinae (African climbing mice, fat mice, tree mice, and relatives), and Otomyinae (vlei rats and whistling rats). Bats include the lesser woolly bat ("Kerivoula lanosa") and Franquet's epauletted bat ("Epomops franqueti").
Stuhlmann's starling ("Poeoptera stuhlmanni") is a species of starling in the family Sturnidae. It is found in Burundi, the Democratic Republic of the Congo, Ethiopia, Kenya, Rwanda, South Sudan, Tanzania, and Uganda. Their length is usually around 19 cm, and they feed on seed, grain, arthropods and larvae.
The number of species in the genus "Burnupia" is highly uncertain and there are 21 specific names recognized. Also in 2011 IUCN Red List there are recognized 21 species: 19 of them are Data Deficient, and "Burnupia crassistriata" and "Burnupia stuhlmanni" with Near Threatened status. There are probably "only few" species of "Burnupia".
Stuhlmann's golden mole ("Chrysochloris stuhlmanni") is a species of mammal in the family Chrysochloridae. It is found in Cameroon, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Kenya, Tanzania, and Uganda. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist montane forests, subtropical or tropical high-altitude shrubland, Mediterranean-type shrubby vegetation, subtropical or tropical dry lowland grassland, subtropical or tropical high-altitude grassland, arable land, and pastureland.
Only the Hottentot golden mole ("Amblysomus hottentotus") and the Cape golden mole ("Chrysochloris asiatica") are widespread. The Stuhlmann’s golden mole ("Chrysochloris stuhlmanni") and Juliana’s golden mole "Neamblysomus julianae"), are known from scattered localities situated hundreds of kilometres apart, but connected by continuous favourable habitat. These may be more widespread than is indicated by the scant distribution data currently available. Other species, such as Sclater’s golden mole ("Chlorotalpa sclateri"), probably have more restricted ranges than general texts indicate, since the few populations known to exist occur at localities separated by wide expanses of seemingly inhospitable habitat. Geographical continuity between these isolates seems unlikely.
The Ruwenzori double-collared sunbird ("Cinnyris stuhlmanni"), also called Stuhlmann's Sunbird or Rwanda double-collared sunbird, is a species of bird in the Nectariniidae family. It is found in the Ruwenzori range of mountains in south central Africa. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical dry forests. It is threatened by habitat loss. It is sometimes considered to be a subspecies of the greater double-collared sunbird ("Cinnyris afer"). Some authors consider this bird to be part of a species complex with "Cinnyris afer", where it joins Ludwig's double-collared sunbird ("Cinnyris ludovicensis") and Prigogine's double-collared sunbird ("Cinnyris prigoginei"). As with other closely related species, each inhabiting different locations, there are subtle similarities and differences between the local populations, and their taxonomic treatment depends on the views of the taxonomist.