Row (biology)


July 5, 2022

Row (Latin Ordo) is a systematic category (rank) in zoology that brings together nearby families (Latin familia) animals. For example, a number of predatory beasts include families of dogs, bears, cruns, marten, etc. Close rows are class (Latin classis). In the botanical systematics, the order corresponds to the order (Latin also Ordo). The rows are combined into the gifts (Latin Superordo) and divided into contracts (Latin subordo).


Nature (Latin Superordo) is a taxonomic category in zoological systematics that corresponds to the concept of a group of rows. In botanics, a similar category is a superstition (Latin is also Superordo). The orders are combined into cohorts (Latin cohors), and those, in turn, into subclasses (Latin subclassis) and classes (Latin classis).

Names of Edges

Descriptive names are usually used to denote germs. Such names characterize the group as a whole (for example, ungulates), and do not denote it by similarity to some individual representative, which is a typical kind (for example, horse).


Examples of mammals are: Australidelphia (bandicutic + fragile, etc.), Incomplete (Xenarthra) (Lady -shaped + armored), Afrotheria (Afrotheria) (Tenreconta + Elephant, etc.), etc. For example of reptile classes are the order of lepidosauria, which includes a series ] (Rhynchocephalia). Among the birds, famous destruction is: Kilegrudi (Neognathae) There are also many of the fishing (Ratititae) among the fish, including: Dioxide (Dipnoi, or Dipneustomorpha) Skat (Batoidea) among insects: Golometabola (Holometabola Endopterygota; Group of Higher Insects with Complete Convert) and other. See also Designations used in the names of taxa Biological classification


Biological Dictionary / Ed. I. G. Podoplychka. - K .: UREE, 1974. - Vol. 3. - 552 p. M. Kovblyuk. Fundamentals of zoological nomenclature and systematics [1]