Thynnichthys thynnoides is a species of fish in the family Cyprinidae from mainland southeast Asia and the islands of Borneo and Sumatra.
It is found in freshwater habitats.
Thynnichthys thynnoides is found in the Mekong River and Chao Phraya River.
Herring are forage fish, mostly belonging to the family Clupeidae.
The East African oryx, also known as the beisa is a species of antelope from East Africa. It has two subspecies: the common beisa oryx found in steppe and semidesert throughout the Horn of Africa and north of the Tana River, and the fringe-eared oryx south of the Tana River in southern Kenya and parts of Tanzania. In the past, some taxonomists considered it a subspecies of the gemsbok, but they are genetically distinct; the diploid chromosome count is 56 for the beisa and 58 for the gemsbok. The species is listed as Endangered by the IUCN.
Naso is a genus of fish in the surgeonfish family, Acanthuridae. Fish of this genus are known commonly as unicornfishes because of the "rostral protuberance", a hornlike extension of the forehead present in some species. Unicorn fish are popular with spearfishermen and may be cooked by grilling them whole. Unicornfish primarily live around coral reefs and eat mostly algae as well as roshi (flour) in Maldives. It is very popular in Maldives.
The eastern lesser bamboo lemur, also known as the gray bamboo lemur, the gray gentle lemur, and the Mahajanga lemur is a small lemur endemic to Madagascar, with three known subspecies. As its name suggests, the eastern lesser bamboo lemur feeds mainly on bamboo. The lemurs of the genus Hapalemur have more manual dexterity and hand–eye coordination than most lemurs. They are vertical climbers and jump from stalk to stalk in thick bamboo forests.
The Adan River is a river in Washim District, Maharashtra, India and a principal tributary of the Painganga River.
The Cape York rock-wallaby is a species of rock-wallaby restricted to Cape York Peninsula in northeastern Queensland, Australia. It is a member of a group of seven very closely related rock-wallabies, all found in northeastern Queensland, also including the Mount Claro rock-wallaby, the Mareeba rock-wallaby and Godman's rock-wallaby.
The northern pipistrelle, also known as Koopman's or the mangrove pipistrelle, is a species of vesper bat found only in Australia. It is one of Australia's smallest bat species. On average, it weighs 3 g (0.11 oz).
The Malaysian giant turtle or Bornean river turtle is a species of turtle in the family Bataguridae. It is monotypic within the genus Orlitia. It is found in Indonesia and Malaysia.
The croslet horseshoe bat is a species of bat in the family Rhinolophidae. It is found in Laos, Malaysia, Myanmar, and Thailand.
The African butter catfish is a species of fish in the family Schilbeidae. It is native to many major river systems in Africa. Other common names for the fish include butter fish, butter barbel, African glass catfish, lubangu, mystus catfish, silver barbel, and silver catfish. It was originally described as Silurus mystus by Carl Linnaeus in 1758.
Protea laetans, the Blyde River protea or Blyde sugarbush, is a localized plant of the family Proteaceae. It was recognised as a species in 1970, and is endemic to the Blyde River Canyon of the Mpumalanga escarpment, South Africa. The slender plants are up to 5m tall and flower from mid to late summer. The bracts of their closed flower heads are shiny and silvery in appearance. They are most easily viewed near the F.H. Odendaal camp of the Blyde River Canyon Nature Reserve. Laetans means joyous, i.e. Blyde.
Thollon's red colobus, also known as the Tshuapa red colobus, is a species of red colobus monkey from the Democratic Republic of the Congo and lower Republic of the Congo. It is found south of Congo River and west of Lomami River. It had once been considered a subspecies of the P. badius. It was recognised as a distinct species by Dandelot in 1974, and this was followed by Groves in 2001, while others have suggested it should be considered a subspecies of P. rufomitratus.
Naso thynnoides is a tropical fish found in coral reefs in the Pacific and Indian Oceans. It is commonly known as the oneknife unicornfish, oneknife unicorn, thunny unicornfish, singlespine unicornfish, one-spine unicorn, or barred unicornfish. It is of value in commercial fisheries, and is also used in aquaria.
Thynnichthys is a genus of cyprinid fish found in southern Asia from India to Borneo. There are currently four species in this genus.
Protea restionifolia, which is also known as the Reed-leaf sugarbush, is a flowering shrub endemic to the Western Cape province of South Africa where it is found from the upper part of the Breede River Valley through the Bot River Valley to Wolseley and the Koue Bokkeveld Mountains.
Protea scabriuscula, also known as the hoary sugarbush or gray sugarbush, is a flowering shrub, endemic to the southwestern Cape Region of South Africa.
Thynnichthys polylepis is a species of cyprinid of the genus Thynnichthys. It inhabits Sumatra and Borneo. It has a maximum length among unsexed males of 18.0 centimetres (7.1 in). Described in 1860 by Pieter Bleeker, it is considered harmless to humans. As of July 2021 it has not been classified on the IUCN Red List.
Thynnichthys vaillanti is a species of cyprinid of the genus Thynnichthys. It inhabits rivers in eastern Borneo. Described by Max Carl Wilhelm Weber and Lieven Ferdinand de Beaufort in 1916, it has a maximum length among unsexed males of 26.4 centimetres (10.4 in) and is considered harmless to humans.
The white-headed langur is a critically endangered species of langur endemic to Guangxi, China.