Baba & Yu, 1987
Munida albiapicula is a species of squat lobster in the family Munididae. 20.7 millimetres (0.81 in), with the females measuring up to 16.9 millimetres (0.67 in). It is found off of the north east coast of Taiwan, at depths between about 50 and 450 metres (160 and 1,480 ft).The specific epithet is derived from the combination of the Latin albus, meaning "white", and apiculus, meaning "tip", referring to the white tips of the supraocular spines. The males usually measure up to
Squat lobsters are dorsoventrally flattened crustaceans with long tails held curled beneath the cephalothorax. They are found in the two superfamilies Galatheoidea and Chirostyloidea, which form part of the decapod infraorder Anomura, alongside groups including the hermit crabs and mole crabs. They are distributed worldwide in the oceans, and occur from near the surface to deep sea hydrothermal vents, with one species occupying caves above sea level. More than 900 species have been described, in around 60 genera. Some species form dense aggregations, either on the sea floor or in the water column, and a small number are commercially fished.
Lansium parasiticum, commonly known as langsat, lanzones, or longkong in English; duku in Indonesian or dokong in Malay, is a species of tree in the Mahogany family with commercially cultivated edible fruits. The species is native to Southeast Asia.
The Yunnan nuthatch is a species of nuthatch endemic to South-Western China. It was first described by William Robert Ogilvie-Grant in 1900 based on a male holotype, and it occurs in pine forests at altitudes of up to 4,000 m (13,000 ft). It is a small nuthatch, measuring 12 cm in length, without pronounced sexual dimorphism. The upperparts are gray-blue, contrasting with the light, smooth, buffy lowerparts. It has a fine white eyebrow, distinct when the plumage is fresh, and surmounting a pronounced black eye line. It is a noisy bird, producing simple, nasal sounds, sometimes in repetitive series.
The armored rat is a species of rodent in the family Echimyidae. It is monotypic within the genus Hoplomys. It is found in Latin America, from northern Honduras to northwest Ecuador. It possesses a range of spines on its back and sides of the body.
Phalaenopsis amabilis, commonly known as the moon orchid or moth orchid in India and as anggrek bulan in Indonesia, is a species of flowering plant in the orchid family Orchidaceae, native to the East Indies and Australia, and widely cultivated as a decorative houseplant. It is an epiphytic or lithophytic herb with long, thick roots, between two and eight thick, fleshy leaves with their bases hiding the stem and nearly flat, white, long-lasting flowers on a branching flowering stem with up to ten flowers on each branch.
Marasmius funalis is a species of Marasmiaceae fungus known only from Japan. The species produces small mushrooms with reddish-brown caps up to 6 millimetres (0.24 in) in diameter and dark-brown, threadlike stems of up to 50 millimetres (2.0 in) in length. The species has a number of distinctive microscopic features, including very long cystidia on the stem, visible as bristles. Described in 2002 by Haruki Takahashi, the species grows on dead wood. The closest relative of M. funalis is M. liquidambari, known from Mexico and Papua New Guinea, and it is also similar in appearance to M. hudonii and Setulipes funaliformis, the latter of which was named after M. funalis.
Inocybe saliceticola is a fungus found in moist habitats in the Nordic countries. The species produces brown mushrooms with caps of varying shapes up to 40 millimetres (1.6 in) across, and tall, thin stems up to 62 millimetres (2.4 in) long. At the base of the stem is a large and well-defined "bulb". The species produces unusually shaped, irregular spores, each with a few thick protrusions. This feature helps differentiate it from other species that would otherwise be similar in appearance and habit.
Thelocactus setispinus, known commonly as miniature barrel cactus or hedgehog cactus, is a cactus in the genus Thelocactus of the family Cactaceae.
Anochetus conisquamis is an extinct species of ant in the subfamily Ponerinae known from one possibly Miocene fossil found on Hispaniola. A. conisquamis is one of eight species in the ant genus Anochetus to have been described from fossils found in Dominican amber and is one of a number of Anochetus species found in the Greater Antilles.
Anochetus intermedius is an extinct species of ant in the subfamily Ponerinae known from two possibly Miocene fossils found on Hispaniola. A. intermedius is one of eight species in the ant genus Anochetus to have been described from fossils found in Dominican amber and is one of a number of Anochetus species found in the Greater Antilles.
Hirticlavula is a fungal genus in the family Clavariaceae. It contains a single described species, Hirticlavula elegans. Formally described in 2014, the fungus has been collected from Norway and Denmark. H. elegans produces white fruit bodies up to 1.1 millimetres (0.043 in) in height. Each fruit body contains a fertile head atop a hairy stem. The fruit bodies grow directly from dead bark or wood, where they feed as saprotrophs. Both morphological and ecological details are distinctive when compared to other clavarioid fungi.
Aspidistra alata is a species of flowering plant. A. alata grows in evergreen and semideciduous forests on slopes of limestone mountains in Vietnam. Its name is derived from the Latin alatus, meaning "winged", referring to its thin keels on perigone lobes.
Aspidistra campanulata is a species of flowering plant. A. campanulata grows in evergreen forests on very steep slopes of eroded limestone mountains in Vietnam. Its name is due to the bell shape of its perigone.
Munida chydaea is a species of squat lobster in the family Munididae. The species name is derived from the Greek χυδαῖος, "abundant", in reference to how numerous the species is. The males measure between about 23.3 and 46.7 millimetres and the females between about 12.4 and 36.0 millimetres. It is found off of Tasmania and Victoria to Sydney, and in the Great Australian Bight, at depths between about 145 and 700 metres.
Munida aequalis is a species of squat lobster in the family Munididae. The species name is derived from the Latin aequalis, meaning "like" or "same", referring to the similar size of the terminal spines of the basal antennular segment. It is found northwest of Tweed Heads, New South Wales to near Wooli, New South Wales, at depths between about 150 and 550 metres. The males are usually between 14.0 and 41.5 millimetres long, with the females being between about 19.1 and 28.5 millimetres long.
Munida acola is a species of squat lobster in the family Munididae. The species name is derived from the Greek akolos, meaning "bit", referring to its small size. It is found off of the Loyalty Islands, at depths between about 4 and 30 metres. The males are usually between 3.0 and 4.1 millimetres long, with the females being between about 2.8 and 3.1 millimetres long.
Munida africana is a species of squat lobster in the family Munididae. The specific epithet refers to its distribution off Africa, where it was first found at depths of about 865 metres (2,840 ft). The males are generally around 9.5 millimetres (0.37 in) in size.
Munida agave is a species of squat lobster in the family Munididae. The specific epithet is derived from the name of one of Greek nereids, Agave. The males usually measure between 4.9 and 12.7 millimetres, with the females measuring between 3.7 and 9.7 millimetres. It is found off of Indonesia, the Philippines, Taiwan, and Japan, at depths between about 90 and 550 metres.
Pterostylis divaricata, commonly known as northern striped greenhood, is a species of orchid endemic to northern New South Wales. It grows in colonies of genetically identical plants. As with similar orchids, plants in flower differ from those that are not. Those not in flower have a rosette of leaves that lie flat on the ground. Plants in flower lack a rosette at the base but have up to ten translucent white flowers with green and brown stripes. This greenhood is similar to P. striata but has larger flowers and a longer tip on the dorsal sepal.
Felicia fruticosa is a strongly branching shrub of up to 1.3 metres high that is assigned to the daisy family with flower heads consisting of about twenty purple to white ray florets encircling many yellow disc florets, and small flat, entire and hairless leathery leaves. Two subspecies are recognized. Felicia fruticosa subsp. brevipedunculata, from the Limpopo Province of South Africa is up to 1.3 metres tall and has longer leaves of 2.5 centimetres (0.98 in) long and 2 millimetres (0.079 in) wide and nearly seated pale violet to white flower heads. Felicia fruticosa subsp. fruticosa, from the Western Cape province of South Africa, is no more than 1 m and has shorter leaves of 1.25 centimetres (0.49 in) long and 2.5 millimetres (0.098 in) wide with flower heads on largely leafless, about 2.5 centimetres (0.98 in) long stems. It is sometimes called bosastertjie in Afrikaans. In the wild, flower occurs from August till October.