Synonyms for taliabu or Related words with taliabu
Examples of "taliabu"
In 2013 the 7 districts ("kecamatan") on
Islands were split off from the Sula Islands Regency to create a separate
Island Regency ("Pulau
"); they are tabulated below with their 2010 Census population.
Following the removal of 7 districts to create a separate
Island Regency ("Pulau
") in 2013, the residual Sula Archipelago Regency was divided into 12 districts ("kecamatan"), tabulated below with their 2010 Census population.
"Pelargopsis melanorhyncha eutreptorhyncha" which is found in the Sula Islands on
, Seho, Mangole and Sanana.
masked owl ("Tyto nigrobrunnea"), also known as the
owl, or the Sula Islands barn owl, is an owl in the barn owl family, Tytonidae. This is one of the two groups of owls, the other being the typical owls, family Strigidae. It is endemic to the Sula Islands, Maluku, Indonesia.
) is a Malayo-Polynesian language spoken on the island of the same name in the Moluccas of Indonesia. Dialects are:
It is found only in Indonesia, on
and Mangole islands in the Sula Archipelago. On Sanana island, only the introduced "Rattus tanezumi" and "Rattus exulans" are found.
is an island and a regency in the Sula Islands, which again are part of the Maluku Islands in Indonesia. It is located at , west of Mangole Island and Sanana Island.
The Sula Islands (Indonesian: "Kepulauan Sula") are a group of islands in North Maluku in Indonesia. Its three main islands are Mangole, Sanana (officially Sula Besi or Xulla Besi) and
, with smaller islands Lifamatola and Seho. Until 2013 the whole group was administered as Sula Archipelago Regency ("Kabupaten Kepulauan Sula"), with its administrative capital at Sanana on the island of the same name; its area is 9,632.92 km and population 132,070 (at the 2010 census). However, in 2013
Island was separated from Kepulauan Sula Regency and formed into a new Regency.
Mangole (Xulla Mangola - earlier name.) is a large island in the Sula Islands, which again are part of Maluku Islands in Indonesia. It is located at , east of
Island and north of Sanana Island. At the 2010 Census, 36,323 people lived on the island of Mangole. Its economy is dominated by the timber industry.
The red-and-black thrush ("Geokichla mendeni"), also known as the Peleng thrush, is a species of bird in the family Turdidae. It is endemic to forests on the Indonesian islands of
and Peleng, where threatened by habitat loss. Traditionally, it has been considered a subspecies of the red-backed thrush.
North Maluku Province was subdivided into seven regencies and two autonomous cities, listed below with their areas and their populations at the 2010 Census and at the latest (2014) Estimates. An eighth regency, covering
Island, was formed in 2013 from the westernmost island in the Sula Islands Residency.
"Geokichla erythronota" is very similar in morphology to the chestnut-backed thrush ("Geokichla dohertyi") and some authorities believe they are conspecific. Others believe they are distinct and that in fact there are un-named races of "G. erythronota" that are isolated on the islands of
, Buton and Kabaena, the status of which need to be evaluated.
Three subspecies are recognised. The nominate subspecies "P. p. platurus" occurs in Sulawesi, Togian, Banggai and several other nearby islands, "P. p. talautensis" occurs in the Talaud Islands and "P. p. sinerubris" occurs in
and Mangole in the Sula Islands. One of the places where this bird can be seen is the Gunung Ambang Nature Reserve on Sulawesi.
The Sulawesi myzomela ("Myzomela chloroptera") is a species of bird in the family Meliphagidae. It is endemic to Indonesia where it occurs in Sulawesi,
, Selayar and Tanah Jampea. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests, subtropical or tropical mangrove forests, and subtropical or tropical moist montane forests.
The bare-eyed myna ("Streptocitta albertinae") is a large, long-tailed species of starling in the family Sturnidae. Its common name is a reference to the large patch of dark bare skin around the eyes. Due to its superficial resemblance to a magpie, it has been referred to as the Sula magpie in the past. It is endemic to tropical open lowland forests on the Indonesian islands of
and Mangole in the Sula Islands. It is threatened by habitat loss.
The Buru babirusa (Babyrousa babyrussa), also known as the Moluccan babirusa, golden babirusa or hairy babirusa, is a wild pig-like animal native to the island of Buru and the two Sula Islands of Mangole and
, all belonging to Indonesia. Traditionally, this relatively small species included the other babirusas as subspecies, but it has been recommended treating them as separate species based on differences in their morphology. As also suggested by its alternative common names, the Buru Babirusa has relatively long thick, gold-brown body-hair – a feature not shared by the other extant babirusas.
According to government data Sula Islands District's food crops include vegetables, groundnuts, cassava, sweet potatoes, durian, mangosteen and mango. the area of agriculturally active land was 24743.56 hectares with production amounting to 33,608.62 tons per year.
-Sanana District is the main producer of cloves, nutmeg, cocoa, copra and other coconut products. Fishery production is very diverse with and estimated sustainable potential of 40,273.91 tonnes per year of which only 22.8 percent is currently exploited. Forestry is considered a potential industry with the natural forest-based Classification Map TGHK RTRWP suggesting a forest area of 471,951.53 hectares, but much of this is protected or hard to access, due to steep slopes and transportation logistics, and the islands' main plywood company, PT Barito Pacific Timber Group (in Falabisahaya, West Mangole) has closed. Industrial activity is very limited. There is a gold mine in East Mangoli District (at Waitina and Kawata) and coal mines are located in the peninsula of West Sula Besi District, East
and Sub Sanana (Wai Village Ipa). Reserves of coal are estimated around 10.4 million tonnes.
"Varanus obor" is the only melanistic member of the Pacific monitor ("V. indicus") group, and the only species belonging to the subgenus "Euprepiosaurus", which has prominent red-orange markings on its body. Proportions of the body and the construction of scales most closely resemble "V. melinus", which can be found on the islands of Mangole and
. Most often, "V. obor" occurs in coastal sago palm swamps - a habitat that is underused by other species of the "V. indicus" group, but is also frequently encountered in riparian habitats and rainforests. It can reach lengths of 0.8 to 1.5 m in length and weigh between 0.5 and 1.5 kg. The lizard was named "obor" (meaning "torch" in Indonesian) due to its unique coloration.
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