Top 10 similar words or synonyms for pongo_abelii

papio_anubis    0.858696

chimpanzee_xp_    0.857824

xm__xp_    0.849632

taeniopygia_guttata_zebra_finch    0.848632

musculus_mouse    0.848466

gallus_gallus_chicken    0.847105

xm_    0.845523

pan_troglodytes    0.842948

np__aa    0.841657

macaca_mulatta    0.841050

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for pongo_abelii

Article Example
Fauna of Indonesia Around 40 primates from 200 primate species in the world found in Indonesian forests. Four Indonesian primates were included among the 25 most endangered primates in the world; they are the Sumatran orangutan ("Pongo abelii"), the Siau Island tarsier ("Tarsius tumpara"), the Javan slow loris ("Nycticebus javanicus") and the pig-tailed langur ("Simias concolor").
Ponginae Ponginae is a subfamily in the family Hominidae. Once a diverse lineage of Eurasian apes, it is now represented by two species of orangutans, the Sumatran orangutan ("Pongo abelii"), and the Bornean orangutan ("Pongo pygmaeus"). The Sumatran orangutan is now listed as critically endangered by the IUCN and the Bornean orangutan is listed as endangered.
Gunung Leuser National Park Gunung Leuser National Park is one of the two remaining habitats for Sumatran orangutans ("Pongo abelii"). In 1971, Herman Rijksen established the Ketambe Research Station, a specially designated research area for the orangutan. Other mammals found in the park are the Sumatran elephant, Sumatran tiger, Sumatran rhinoceros, siamang, Sumatran serow, sambar deer and leopard cat.
Sumatran orangutan The Sumatran orangutan ("Pongo abelii") is one of the two species of orangutans. Found only on the island of Sumatra in Indonesia, it is rarer than the Bornean orangutan. Its common name is based on two separate local words, "orang" ("people" or "person") and "hutan" ("forest"), and translates as 'man of the forest'.
Clarke Abel Abel was the first Western scientist to report the presence of the orangutan on the island of Sumatra; the Sumatran Orangutan "Pongo abelii" Lesson 1827 is named for him. He went on to become the surgeon-in-chief to Lord Amherst when the earl was appointed Governor-general of India. Abel died at Cownpore, India, 24 November 1826, aged 46.