Rail transport Reference Libraries

Page 3 of about 25 Articles
2012-06-18 08:49:51

Symbol: BROTH2 Group: Moss Family: Sematophyllaceae Classification:       Kingdom   Plantae – Plants Division   Bryophyta – Mosses Subdivision   Musci Class   Bryopsida – True mosses Subclass   Bryidae Order   Hypnales Family   Sematophyllaceae Genus   Brotherella Loeske ex Fleisch. –...

Barbilophozia barbata Schmid ex Schreb Loeske
2012-06-18 09:23:04

Symbol: BABA4 Group: Liverwort Family: Jungermanniaceae Growth Habit: Nonvascular Native Status: NA    N Classification:       Kingdom   Plantae – Plants Division   Hepaticophyta – Liverworts Subdivision   Hepaticae Class   Hepaticopsida Subclass   Jungermanniae Order   Jungermanniales Family  ...

Anemone hupehensis hort ex Lem Lem ex Boynton Japanese
2012-06-19 03:52:32

Symbol: ANHU Group: Dicot Family: Ranunculaceae Duration: Perennial Growth Habit: Forb/herb Native Status: HI    I Distribution: County distributions for the following U.S. states are available at PLANTS:HI Classification:       Kingdom   Plantae – Plants Subkingdom   Tracheobionta – Vascular plants Superdivision  ...

2012-06-19 03:53:25

Symbol: ANEMA Group: Lichen Family: Lichinaceae Classification:       Kingdom   Fungi – Fungi Division   Ascomycota – Sac fungi Class   Ascomycetes Order   Lichinales Family   Lichinaceae Genus   Anema Nyl. ex Forss. – anema lichen

Woods Granville T
2009-04-23 12:34:28

Granville T. Woods was an African American inventor. He was born in Columbus, Ohio on April 23, 1856 and died in New York on January 30, 1910. Woods devoted his life to discovering new ways of improving an array of things specific to the railroad industry. More than a dozen devices to improve electric railway cars were invented by Woods, as well as many more for controlling the flow of...

Word of the Day
  • To say in too many words; to express verbosely.
  • To express in too many words: sometimes used reflexively.
  • The leading idea or a repeated phrase, as of a song or ballad; the refrain; burden.
The word 'overword' comes from over- +‎ word.