Basin of South

18 examples (0.03 sec)
  • This is the central and largest basin of South America. Cited from Equinoctial Regions of America V3,von Humboldt
  • Centrodoras is a small genus of thorny catfishes found in the Amazon basin of South America.
  • Opsodoras is a genus of thorny catfishes native to the Amazon basin of South America.
  • Pareiasauromorphs are known from across the globe, with large numbers of genera from the Karoo Basin of South Africa, and Asia.
  • It includes one species, Prolacerta broomi, named in 1935 from the Karoo Basin of South Africa.
  • Lydekkerina is one of the most common temnospondyls found from the Permo-Triassic Karoo Basin of South Africa.
  • The Sedgwick Basin, the Cherokee Basin and the Forest City Basin of south and east Kansas also produce petroleum and natural gas.
  • The genus was first described by paleontologist Harry Seeley in 1894 from the Karoo Basin of South Africa.
  • It is represented by a single species, Crapartinella croucheri, that was named from the Karoo Basin of South Africa in 1975.
  • Operators have completed approximately 50 wells in the Pearsall Shale in the Maverick Basin of south Texas.
  • The cast was first found in the Karoo Basin of South Africa by paleontologist James Kitching in 1975, but was left unprepared for many years.
  • Bayou Plaquemine Brule is a waterway in the Mermentau River basin of south Louisiana.
  • The Glass bloodfin tetra, Prionobrama filigera, is a species of Characid fish native to the Amazon River basin of South America.
  • Another population occurs in the western and southern Amazon Basin of south-eastern Colombia, eastern Ecuador, eastern Peru, northern Bolivia and Brazil, while a final population occurs in the Atlantic Forest of eastern Brazil.
  • The north-west coast is part of the deep Cauvery (Kaveri) River Basin of south-east India, which has been collecting sediments from the highlands of India and Sri Lanka since the breakup of Gondwanaland.
  • The Amazon bamboo rat (Dactylomys dactylinus) is a species of spiny rat from the Amazon Basin of South America.
  • The only definitive member of Euparkeriidae is the species Euparkeria capensis, which was named by paleontologist Robert Broom from the Karoo Basin of South Africa in 1913 and is known from several nearly complete skeletons.
  • The earliest amphibamids, such as Amphibamus, are known from Late Carboniferous strata in the United States and the Czech Republic, while the last known amphibamid, Micropholis, is known from the Early Triassic Karoo Basin of South Africa.