Definition of Bombina

1. Noun. Fire-bellied toads.

Exact synonyms: Genus Bombina
Generic synonyms: Amphibian Genus
Group relationships: Discoglossidae, Family Discoglossidae
Member holonyms: Bombina Bombina, Fire-bellied Toad

Lexicographical Neighbors of Bombina

Bombax ceiba
Bombax malabarica
Bombay cat
Bombay cats
Bombay ceiba
Bombay duck
Bombay hemp
Bombay mix
Bombay phenomenon
Bombay trait
Bomber Harris
Bombina (current term)
Bombina bombina
Bombycilla cedrorun
Bombycilla garrulus
Bombyx mori
Bon Gula

Literary usage of Bombina

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Herpetology of Japan and Adjacent Territory by Leonhard Hess Stejneger (1907)
"... Only this family is included in the suborder. Genus Bombina'- Oken. 1816. Bombina OKEN. Lehrb. /MM!., II, p. 207 (type, Rana bombino). 1820. ..."

2. Bulletin of the American Geographical Society by American Geographical Society of New York (1905)
"The case of Bombina is less easily disposed of, due to the occurrence of one ... This assumption rests upon the negative fact that Bombina has not been ..."

3. Catalogue of the Batrachia Salientia in the Collection of the British Museum by Albert Carl Ludwig Gotthilf Günther (1858)
"Kami bombina, Linn. Faun. Suec. p. 101, and Syst. Nat. p. 355; Bon- Sal. p. 39. ... 84; Bonap. Faun. Ital.; Dum. $f Bibr. p. 487. bombina, Wagl . Syst. p. ..."

4. The Class Reptilia by Edward Pidgeon, Edward Griffith, Georges Cuvier (1831)
"Rana bombina, Gm. Roesel, Fro. t. 15. Pelobates fuscus, Wagler. Bufo variabilis, Mer. ... 4. Bufo obstetricans, Laur. R. obstetricans, Sturm. Bombina ob- ..."

5. Science by American Association for the Advancement of Science (1898)
"Again, there may be differences of opinion as to various specific names. Bombina- tor igneus may be replaced by IL ..."

6. The American Journal of the Medical Sciences by Southern Society for Clinical Investigation (U.S.) (1839)
"... or reticular mode of termination was seen by Schwann in the mesentery of the frog and firetoad (rana bombina), and in the tail of the larva of the toad: ..."

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