Definition of llata. Meaning of llata. Synonyms of llata

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Definition of llata

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Annellata An`nel*la"ta, n. pl. [NL.] (Zo["o]l.) See Annelida.
Collatable Col*lat"a*ble, a. Capable of being collated. --Coleridge.
Cynictis penicillata
Meerkat Meer"kat, n. [D.] (Zo["o]l.) A South African carnivore (Cynictis penicillata), allied to the ichneumons.
E amygdalina obliqua capitellata macrorhyncha piperita pilulari
Stringy String"y, a. 1. Consisting of strings, or small threads; fibrous; filamentous; as, a stringy root. 2. Capable of being drawn into a string, as a glutinous substance; ropy; viscid; gluely. Stringy bark (Bot.), a name given in Australia to several trees of the genus Eucalyptus (as E. amygdalina, obliqua, capitellata, macrorhyncha, piperita, pilularis, & tetradonta), which have a fibrous bark used by the aborigines for making cordage and cloth.
Fulahs Fu"lahs`, Foolahs Foo"lahs`, n. pl.; sing. Fulah, Foolah. (Ethnol.) A peculiar African race of uncertain origin, but distinct from the negro tribes, inhabiting an extensive region of Western Soudan. Their color is brown or yellowish bronze. They are Mohammedans. Called also Fellatahs, Foulahs, and Fellani. Fulah is also used adjectively; as, Fulah empire, tribes, language.
Flagellata Flag`el*la"ta, n. pl. [NL., fr.L. flagellatus, p. p. See Flagellate, v. t.] (Zo["o]l.) An order of Infusoria, having one or two long, whiplike cilia, at the anterior end. It includes monads. See Infusoria, and Monad.
Haustellata Haus`tel*la"ta, n. pl. [NL., fr. haustellum, fr. L. haurire, haustum, to draw water, to swallow. See Exhaust.] (Zo["o]l.) An artificial division of insects, including all those with a sucking proboscis.
I umbellata
Candytuft Can"dy*tuft`, n. (Bot.) An annual plant of the genus Iberis, cultivated in gardens. The name was originally given to the I. umbellata, first, discovered in the island of Candia.
Ilex verticillata
Alder Al"der ([add]l"d[~e]r), n. [OE. aldir, aller, fr. AS. alr, aler, alor, akin to D. els, G. erle, Icel. erlir, erli, Swed. al, Dan. elle, el, L. alnus, and E. elm.] (Bot.) A tree, usually growing in moist land, and belonging to the genus Alnus. The wood is used by turners, etc.; the bark by dyers and tanners. In the U. S. the species of alder are usually shrubs or small trees. Black alder. (a) A European shrub (Rhamnus frangula); Alder buckthorn. (b) An American species of holly (Ilex verticillata), bearing red berries.
Leipoa ocellata
Leipoa Lei*po"a (l[-i]*p[=o]"[.a]), n. [NL.] (Zo["o]l.) A genus of Australian gallinaceous birds including but a single species (Leipoa ocellata), about the size of a turkey. Its color is variegated, brown, black, white, and gray. Called also native pheasant. Note: It makes large mounds of sand and vegetable material, in which its eggs are laid to be hatched by the heat of the decomposing mass.
Medicago scuttellata
Snail Snail (sn[=a]l), n. [OE. snaile, AS. sn[ae]gel, snegel, sn[ae]gl; akin to G. schnecke, OHG. snecko, Dan. snegl, Icel. snigill.] 1. (Zo["o]l.) (a) Any one of numerous species of terrestrial air-breathing gastropods belonging to the genus Helix and many allied genera of the family Helicid[ae]. They are abundant in nearly all parts of the world except the arctic regions, and feed almost entirely on vegetation; a land snail. (b) Any gastropod having a general resemblance to the true snails, including fresh-water and marine species. See Pond snail, under Pond, and Sea snail. 2. Hence, a drone; a slow-moving person or thing. 3. (Mech.) A spiral cam, or a flat piece of metal of spirally curved outline, used for giving motion to, or changing the position of, another part, as the hammer tail of a striking clock. 4. A tortoise; in ancient warfare, a movable roof or shed to protect besiegers; a testudo. [Obs.] They had also all manner of gynes [engines] . . . that needful is [in] taking or sieging of castle or of city, as snails, that was naught else but hollow pavises and targets, under the which men, when they fought, were heled [protected], . . . as the snail is in his house; therefore they cleped them snails. --Vegetius (Trans.). 5. (Bot.) The pod of the sanil clover. Ear snail, Edible snail, Pond snail, etc. See under Ear, Edible, etc. Snail borer (Zo["o]l.), a boring univalve mollusk; a drill. Snail clover (Bot.), a cloverlike plant (Medicago scuttellata, also, M. Helix); -- so named from its pods, which resemble the shells of snails; -- called also snail trefoil, snail medic, and beehive. Snail flower (Bot.), a leguminous plant (Phaseolus Caracalla) having the keel of the carolla spirally coiled like a snail shell. Snail shell (Zo["o]l.), the shell of snail. Snail trefoil. (Bot.) See Snail clover, above.
Meleagris ocellata
Ocellated O*cel"la*ted, a. [L. ocellatus, fr. ocellus a little eye, dim. of oculus an eye.] 1. Resembling an eye. 2. Marked with eyelike spots of color; as, the ocellated blenny. Ocellated turkey (Zo["o]l.), the wild turkey of Central America (Meleagris ocellata).
O percpicillata
Surf Surf, n. [Formerly spelled suffe, and probably the same word as E. sough.] The swell of the sea which breaks upon the shore, esp. upon a sloping beach. Surf bird (Zo["o]l.), a ploverlike bird of the genus Aphriza, allied to the turnstone. Surf clam (Zo["o]l.), a large clam living on the open coast, especially Mactra, or Spisula, solidissima. See Mactra. Surf duck (Zo["o]l.), any one of several species of sea ducks of the genus Oidemia, especially O. percpicillata; -- called also surf scoter. See the Note under Scoter. Surf fish (Zo["o]l.), any one of numerous species of California embiotocoid fishes. See Embiotocoid. Surf smelt. (Zo["o]l.) See Smelt. Surf whiting. (Zo["o]l.) See under Whiting.
O perspicillata
Scoter Sco"ter, n. [Cf. Prov. E. scote to plow up.] (Zo["o]l.) Any one of several species of northern sea ducks of the genus Oidemia. Note: The European scoters are Oidemia nigra, called also black duck, black diver, surf duck; and the velvet, or double, scoter (O. fusca). The common American species are the velvet, or white-winged, scoter (O. Deglandi), called also velvet duck, white-wing, bull coot, white-winged coot; the black scoter (O. Americana), called also black coot, butterbill, coppernose; and the surf scoter, or surf duck (O. perspicillata), called also baldpate, skunkhead, horsehead, patchhead, pishaug, and spectacled coot. These birds are collectively called also coots. The females and young are called gray coots, and brown coots.
Ocotea bullata
Stinkwood Stink"wood`, n. (Bot.) A name given to several kinds of wood with an unpleasant smell, as that of the F[oe]tidia Mauritiana of the Mauritius, and that of the South African Ocotea bullata.
Oldenlandia umbellata
Chay root Chay" root` [Tamil sh[=a]ya.] The root of the Oldenlandia umbellata, native in India, which yieds a durable red dyestuff. [Written also choy root.]
P penicillata
Petrogale Pe*trog"a*le, n. [NL., fr. Gr. ? a rock + ? a weasel.] (Zo["o]l.) Any Australian kangaroo of the genus Petrogale, as the rock wallaby (P. penicillata).
Phascogale penicillata
Tapoa tafa Ta*po"a ta"fa (Zo["o]l.) A small carnivorous marsupial (Phascogale penicillata) having long, soft fur, and a very long tail with a tuft of long hairs at the end; -- called also brush-tailed phascogale.
Radio-flagellata Ra`di*o-flag`el*la"ta, n. pl. [NL. See Radiate, and Flagellata.] (Zo["o]l.) A group of Protozoa having both flagella and pseudopodia.
Sciaena ocellata
Note: The common drumfish (Pogonias chromis) is a large species, common south of New Jersey. The southern red drum or red horse (Sci[ae]na ocellata), and the fresh-water drum or croaker (Aplodionotus grunniens), are related species.
Sciaena ocellata
Bass Bass, n.; pl. Bass, and sometimes Basses. [A corruption of barse.] (Zo["o]l.) 1. An edible, spiny-finned fish, esp. of the genera Roccus, Labrax, and related genera. There are many species. Note: The common European bass is Labrax lupus. American species are: the striped bass (Roccus lineatus); white or silver bass of the lakes. (R. chrysops); brass or yellow bass (R. interruptus). 2. The two American fresh-water species of black bass (genus Micropterus). See Black bass. 3. Species of Serranus, the sea bass and rock bass. See Sea bass. 4. The southern, red, or channel bass (Sci[ae]na ocellata). See Redfish. Note: The name is also applied to many other fishes. See Calico bass, under Calico.
T mediocanellata
Tapeworm Tape"worm`, n. (Zo["o]l.) Any one of numerous species of cestode worms belonging to T[ae]nia and many allied genera. The body is long, flat, and composed of numerous segments or proglottids varying in shape, those toward the end of the body being much larger and longer than the anterior ones, and containing the fully developed sexual organs. The head is small, destitute of a mouth, but furnished with two or more suckers (which vary greatly in shape in different genera), and sometimes, also, with hooks for adhesion to the walls of the intestines of the animals in which they are parasitic. The larv[ae] (see Cysticercus) live in the flesh of various creatures, and when swallowed by another animal of the right species develop into the mature tapeworm in its intestine. See Illustration in Appendix. Note: Three species are common parasites of man: the pork tapeworm (T[ae]nia solium), the larva of which is found in pork; the beef tapeworm (T. mediocanellata), the larva of which lives in the flesh of young cattle; and the broad tapeworm (Bothriocephalus latus) which is found chiefly in the inhabitants of the mountainous regions of Europe and Asia. See also Echinococcus, Cysticercus, Proglottis, and 2d Measles, 4.
Tessellata Tes`sel*la"ta, n. pl. [NL. See Tessellate.] (Zo["o]l.) A division of Crinoidea including numerous fossil species in which the body is covered with tessellated plates.
V cucullata
Violet Vi"o*let, n. [F. violette a violet (cf. violet violet-colored), dim. of OF. viole a violet, L. viola; akin to Gr. ?. Cf. Iodine.] 1. (Bot.) Any plant or flower of the genus Viola, of many species. The violets are generally low, herbaceous plants, and the flowers of many of the species are blue, while others are white or yellow, or of several colors, as the pansy (Viola tricolor). Note: The cultivated sweet violet is Viola odorata of Europe. The common blue violet of the eastern United States is V. cucullata; the sand, or bird-foot, violet is V. pedata. 2. The color of a violet, or that part of the spectrum farthest from red. It is the most refrangible part of the spectrum. 3. In art, a color produced by a combination of red and blue in equal proportions; a bluish purple color. --Mollett. 4. (Zo["o]l.) Any one of numerous species of small violet-colored butterflies belonging to Lyc[ae]na, or Rusticus, and allied genera.

Meaning of llata from wikipedia