Karner Blue Butterfly

Some articles on karner blue butterfly, blue:

Karner Blue - Ecology - Mutualism With Ants
... Karner blue butterfly larvae benefit from a facultative, mutualistic relationship with several ant species ... The 19 ant species tending Karner blue butterfly larvae were from the subfamilies Formicinae, Myrmicinae, and Dolichoderinae, which are the most common in the area ... The species of ant is likely to influence the degree of benefit gained by Karner blue butterfly larvae ...
Lazurite
... Lazurite is a deep blue to greenish blue ... Other blue minerals such as the carbonate azurite and the phosphate lazulite may be confused with lazurite, but are easily distinguished with careful examination ... The name is from the Persian lazward for blue ...
Blue - Sports - North American Sporting Leagues
... in the United States of America and Canada, blue is one of the three colours, along with white and red, on the league's official logo ... A team from Toronto, Ontario, are the Blue Jays ... The Los Angeles Dodgers use blue prominently on their uniforms and the phrase "Dodger Blue" is may be said to describe Dodger fans' "blood" ...
Karner Blue - Management Considerations - Heterogeneity
... Heterogeneity is an important feature of Karner blue butterfly habitat ... arrangement of the various required habitat types and Karner blue butterfly habitat patches are discussed in Landscape effects ... rotation of management units should incorporate this information as well as data on Karner blue butterfly movement (see section "Timing of major life history events") ...
Flag Of Luxembourg
... of three horizontal stripes, red, white and blue, and can be in 12 or 35 ratio ... The flag was defined as a horizontal tricolor of red, white, and blue in 1848, but it was not officially adopted until 1972 ... The tricolor flag is almost identical to that of the Netherlands, except that it is longer and its blue stripe is a lighter shade ...

Famous quotes containing the word blue:

    Roll on, thou deep and dark blue Ocean,—roll!
    Ten thousand fleets sweep over thee in vain;
    Man marks the earth with ruin,—his control
    Stops with the shore;
    George Gordon Noel Byron (1788–1824)