Top 10 similar words or synonyms for species

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Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for species

Article Example
List of whitefly species Aleyrodidae jẹ́ ẹbí hemipteran tí ó tóbi èyí tí àwọn whiteflie wà. Àwọn ẹ̀yà wọ̀nyí tún wà níbẹ̀:
Fujientomon , Fujientomidae. It contains two species:
Atúmọ̀-Èdè (Yorùbá-Gẹ̀ẹ́sì): O fulness of ‘wanga’- a species of fish common in sierra Leone.
Homo All species of the genus except "Homo sapiens" (modern humans) are extinct. "Homo neanderthalensis", traditionally considered the last surviving relative, died out about 24,000 years ago, while a recent discovery suggests that another species, "Homo floresiensis", discovered in 2003, may have lived as recently as 12,000 years ago. The discovery of Denisova hominin, announced in March 2010, may reveal it to be yet another species in the genus.
Àmọ̀tẹ́kùn The tiger ("Panthera tigris") is the largest cat species, reaching a total body length of up to and weighing up to .
Homo habilis Homo habilis ( "Handy-man") is a species of the genus "Homo", which lived from approximately at the beginning of the Pleistocene period. The discovery and description of this species is credited to both Mary and Louis Leakey, who found fossils in Tanzania, East Africa, between 1962 and 1964. "Homo habilis" (or possibly "H. rudolfensis") is the earliest known species of the genus "Homo". In its appearance and morphology, "H. habilis" is thus the least similar to modern humans of all species in the genus (except possibly "H. rudolfensis"). "H. habilis" was short and had disproportionately long arms compared to modern humans; however, it had a less protruding face than the australopithecines from which it is thought to have descended. "H. habilis" had a cranial capacity slightly less than half of the size of modern humans. Despite the ape-like morphology of the bodies, "H. habilis" remains are often accompanied by primitive stone tools (e.g. Olduvai Gorge, Tanzania and Lake Turkana, Kenya).
Erin Elephants are large land mammals in two genera of the family Elephantidae: "Elephas" and "Loxodonta". Three species of elephant are living today: the African bush elephant, the African forest elephant and the Asian elephant (also known as the Indian elephant). All other species and genera of Elephantidae are extinct, some since the last ice age although dwarf forms of mammoths may have survived as late as 2,000 BCE.
Homo Homo is the genus that includes modern humans and species closely related to them. The genus is estimated to be about 2.3 to 2.4 million years old, evolving from australopithecine ancestors with the appearance of "Homo habilis".
Ẹ̀pà óákù Ìrúgbìn igi óákù je nut of the oaks and their close relatives (genera "Quercus" and "Lithocarpus", in the family Fagaceae). It usually contains a single seed (rarely two seeds), enclosed in a tough, leathery shell, and borne in a cup-shaped cupule. Acorns vary from 1–6 cm long and 0.8–4 cm broad. Acorns take between about 6 and 24 months (depending on the species) to mature; see List of Quercus species for details of oak classification, in which acorn morphology and phenology are important factors.
Homo Specifically, "H. habilis" is assumed to be the direct descendant of "Australopithecus garhi" which lived about 2.5 million years ago. The most salient physiological development between the two species is the increase in cranial capacity, from about in "A. garhi" to in "H. habilis". Within the "Homo" genus, cranial capacity again doubled from "H. habilis" to "H. heidelbergensis" by 0.6 million years ago. The cranial capacity of "H. heidelbergensis" overlaps with the range found in modern humans.