Synonyms for sublaevis or Related words with sublaevis
Examples of "sublaevis"
" (Holmb.) Tzvelev - Smooth alkali grass
, is a species of spider of the genus "Xestaspis". It is endemic to Sri Lanka.
is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Scaritinae. It was described by Putzeys in 1846.
is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Pterostichinae. It was described by Straneo in 1993.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Casey in 1913.
Harpagoxenus is a genus of ants in the subfamily Myrmicinae. Found in the Palaearctic and Nearctic ecozones of the world, "Harpagoxenus" was first established as "Tomognathus" by Mayr (1861) to house the species "Myrmica
" (now "Harpagoxenus
"). However, the name had already been used (homonym) for a genus of fish, and was replaced with its current name by Forel (1893).
is a species of dragonet native to the southwestern Pacific Ocean. It is popular as a gamefish. This species grows to a length of TL.
is a species of ant in the subfamily Myrmicinae. It is found in Austria, France, Germany, Italy, and Switzerland.
is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Thomson in 1878. It is known from Nepal, Vietnam, Myanmar and India.
is a species of black coloured ground beetle in the Pelor subgenus that is endemic to Ankara, Turkey. The species males are long and can be found on elevation of .
(Original description by A. Adams, in Latin) "Testa globoso-conica, umbilicata, fusca, cingulis granorum distantium moniliformibus, interstitiis profounde sulcatis, sulcis
, longitudinaliter striatis ornata; columella ad basin trisulcata, dente parvo acuto instructa; labro tenui, intus sulcato."
Some of Eccles's collection of rocks, minerals and fossils was given to the Blackburn Museum and Art Gallery. These include a number of fossils from Solenhofen in Germany. The museum also houses Eccles's Devonian orthocones from Wissenbach and several remains of vertebrates from the Kupperschiefer. Eccles donated specimens to the Museum of Practical Geology (now the Geological Museum); one donation, in April 1873, contained two specimens of "Productus humerosus/
" from Caldron Low as well as a number of Carboniferous brachiopods (including one from the Isle of Wight) and corals. Eccles gave descriptions of his "Productus humerosus" specimens (which he collected from 1860 to 1870) in the 1870 issue of "Trans. Manchester Geol. Soc.", vol. 9, part 3, pp. 1–2.
"Carex hirta" grows tall, with leaves long and (occasionally up to ) wide. The stems are trigonous (roughly triangular in cross-section), but with convex, rounded faces. The leaves, leaf sheaths and ligules are all hairy, although plants growing in wetter positions may be less hairy; these have sometimes been separated as "C. hirta" var. "
" by Jens Wilken Hornemann, but this may not be a worthwhile taxon. The culms bear 2–3 lateral female spikes, each long, and on half-ensheathed peduncles up to twice the length of the spike. There are 2–3 male spikes at the end of the culm, each long. The hairy utricles, male glumes and leaves make it hard to confuse "Carex hirta" with any other "Carex" species.
There is much variation in the social structure of ant colonies with gamergates. Some species such as "Harpegnathos saltator", "Pseudoneoponera tridentata", "Gnamptogenys menadensis", and "Rhytidoponera confusa" have a winged alate queen caste as well as gamergates. Queenless species with only gamergates and workers may have a monogynous structure with a single gamergate or they may have a polygynous structure with multiple gamergates. Examples of monogynous queenless species include "Pachycondyla krugeri", "P.
", "Diacamma australe", "D. rugosum", "Dinoponera quadriceps", "Platythyrea lamellosa", and "Streblognathus aethiopicus". Examples of polygynous queenless species include "Ophthalmopone berthoudi", "O. hottentota", and all known queenless species of "Rhytidoponera". In the queenless "Ophthalmopone berthoudi", foreign males visit underground nests to mate with young workers.
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