Quantcast

Latest San Juan Stories


Latest San Juan Reference Libraries

pehu4_001_php
2012-06-14 13:59:24

Symbol: PEHU4 Group: Dicot Family: Asteraceae Duration: Annual Perennial Growth Habit: Forb/herb Native Status: L48    N PR    N VI    N Distribution: County distributions for the following U.S. states are available at PLANTS:FL Classification:       Kingdom   Plantae – Plants Subkingdom   Tracheobionta – Vascular plants Superdivision   Spermatophyta – Seed plants Division  ...

2012-06-18 10:07:39

Symbol: ASCH13 Group: Dicot Family: Fabaceae Duration: Perennial Growth Habit: Forb/herb Native Status: L48    N Distribution: County distributions for the following U.S. states are available at PLANTS:AZ, NM Classification:       Kingdom   Plantae – Plants Subkingdom   Tracheobionta – Vascular plants Superdivision   Spermatophyta – Seed plants Division   Magnoliophyta – Flowering plants Class  ...

2012-06-19 04:24:31

Symbol: ALHA6 Group: Dicot Family: Polemoniaceae Duration: Annual Biennial Growth Habit: Forb/herb Native Status: L48    N Synonyms:   ALHAC Aliciella haydenii (A. Gray) J.M. Porter ssp. crandallii (Rydb.) J.M. Porter     GIHA2 Gilia haydenii A. Gray   San Juan gilia   GIMO2 Gilia montezumae Tidestr. & Dayton     GISUH Gilia subnuda Torr. ex A. Gray ssp. haydenii (A. Gray) Brand   Distribution: County...

45_c59341e75d66932213e6f7ead4b735c6
2010-02-16 15:53:35

Adeopapposaurus, meaning "far eating lizard", is a genus of prosauropod dinosaur from the Early Jurassic Period. It was found in the Cañón del Colorado Formation of San Juan, Argentina. It was described in 2009 by Ricardo N. Martínez. The type species, A. mognai, is named for the location where it was found. Adeopapposaurus is known from four partial skeletons and two partial skulls. The form of the bones at the tips of the jaws suggests that it had keratinous (horny) beaks. The...

More Articles (4 articles) »
Word of the Day
lunula
  • A small crescent-shaped structure or marking, especially the white area at the base of a fingernail that resembles a half-moon.
This word is a diminutive of the Latin 'luna,' moon.
Related