Synonyms for sylvicola or Related words with sylvicola

NotFoundError             



Examples of "sylvicola"
Orania sylvicola is a species of flowering plant in the Arecaceae family.
Greigia sylvicola is a species in the genus "Greigia". This species is native to Panama and Costa Rica.
Sylvicola cinctus is a species of fly in the family Anisopodidae. It is found in the Palearctic .
Sylvicola punctatus is a species of fly in the family Anisopodidae. It is found in the Palearctic .
"Caladenia sylvicola" was first described in 1998 by David Jones from a specimen collected in Hobart and the description was published in "Australian Orchid Research". The specific epithet ("sylvicola") is derived from the Latin word "sylva" meaning "woods", "trees" or "forest" and the suffix "-cola" ending meaning "dweller in" referring to the preferred habitat of this species.
The Window Gnat (Sylvicola fenestralis) is a medium gnat (6-10 mm) of the family Anisopodidae. It is found in the Palearctic .
Other protected species include the jaguar (Panthera onca), cougar (Puma concolor), giant armadillo (Priodontes maximus), the fish Mimagoniates sylvicola and the ant Dinoponera lucida.
"B. bifarius" has been identified as being most similar to the following species: "B. ternarius", "B. huntii", "B. sylvicola", "B. melanopygus", "B. sitkensis", and "B. sandersoni".
The larvae feed on "Impatiens sylvicola". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of an extremely long, narrow, irregularly contorted gallery on upperside of leaf.
In Britain adult "Cryphoeca sylvicola" have been recorded as being active in all months of the year with peaks in the spring and early summer and in the autumn.
The Malabar woodshrike ("Tephrodornis sylvicola") is a species of bird in the woodshrike family Tephrodornithidae. It is found in western India. It is sometimes considered a subspecies of the large woodshrike.
"B. bimaculatus" is in the "Pyrobombus" subgenus, which is closely related to the "Alpinobombus" and "Bombus" subgenera out of the 15 total. Within the "Pyrobombus" subgenus, "B. bimaculatus" is most closely related to "B. monticola, B. sylvicola, and B. lapponicus." Additionally, "B. bimaculatus" can oftentimes be confused with "B. impatiens" and "B. griseocollis", as their colorations are very similar.
Cicindela sylvicola is a species of ground beetle native to Europe, where it can be found in Austria, Belgium, Bosnia and Herzegovina, Bulgaria, Croatia, the Czech Republic, mainland France, Germany, Hungary, mainland Italy, Luxembourg, the Republic of Macedonia, Moldova, Poland, Romania, southern Russia, Slovenia, Switzerland, Ukraine and former Yugoslavia.
"Cryphoeca sylvicola" has a Palearctic distribution. and is found throughout much of Europe, but is absent from Iceland and is unrecorded in Portugal. In Great Britain it is widespread in western and northern parts of the island Britain, but is largely absent from the south-east.
Caladenia sylvicola, commonly known as forest fingers, is a species of orchid endemic to Tasmania. It has a single erect, sparsely hairy leaf and a single white flower with a greenish back. In spite of thorough searches, the species has not been seen since 1997.
Protected species in the park include jaguar (Panthera onca), cougar (Puma concolor), harpy eagle (Harpia harpyja), red-billed curassow (Crax blumenbachii), Atlantic black-breasted woodpecker (Celeus tinnunculus), black-headed berryeater (Carpornis melanocephala), ochre-marked parakeet (Pyrrhura cruentata), the fish Mimagoniates sylvicola and Rachoviscus graciliceps and the Hercules beetle (Dynastes hercules).
Bombus sylvicola is a species of bumblebee native to North America. It occurs throughout most of Canada, its distribution extending into Alaska and the western contiguous United States. In the southernmost extent of its range in California it occurs only at elevation. It is known commonly as the forest bumblebee.
Protected species in the park include the cougar (Puma concolor), the characid fish Mimagoniates sylvicola and the bird species ringed woodpecker (Celeus torquatus), black-headed berryeater (Carpornis melanocephala), red-billed curassow (Crax blumenbachii), banded cotinga (Cotinga maculata), band-tailed antwren (Myrmotherula urosticta), ochre-marked parakeet (Pyrrhura cruentata) and striated softtail (Thripophaga macroura).
"Caladenia sylvicola" is classified as "critically endangered" under the Commonwealth Government "Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999" (EPBC) Act and "endangered' under the Tasmanian "Threatened Species Protection Act 1995". The main threats to the species are land clearing and habitat fragmentation, inappropriate fire regimes and accidental trampling.
This environment had recorded daily average maximum and minimum temperatures were and , respectively. The average rainfall in this habitat was recorded at 0.4 mm/day. After the bloat stage, which lasted until day seven after death, post-active decay began around day 14. In this habitat, the "H. rostrata", adult Phoridae, Sylvicola larvae and adult were the predominant species remaining on the body during the pre-skeletonization stages.