sitella


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sitella

(sɪˈtɛlə)
n
(Animals) Austral any of various small generally black-and-white birds of the genus Neositta, having a straight sharp beak and strong claws used to run up trees in search of insects: family Sittidae (nuthatches). Also called: tree-runner
[C19: from New Latin, the diminutive of sitta, from Greek sittē nuthatch]
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These include Ammobaculites sp., Ramulina sp., Ammotium nkalagum, Coryphostoma crassumi, Gavelinella compressa, Textularia sp., Lenticulina secan, Sitella colonensis, Pallaimorphina yamaguchi, Bathysiphon robustus, Dentalina sp., Trochammina sp., Marssonella oxycona, Ammotium sp., Spiroplectammina semicomplanata, Gabonita sp., Ammobaculites bauchensis, Ammotium sp., Rheophax minuta, Haphlophragmoides sp., Textulariopsis sp.
AUT-3 AK AUT-6 AK AUT-7 AK 1 AUT-9 AK AUT-3026 AK LLT-11 EZ LLT-15 EZ LLT-19 EZ 1 1 6 LLT-21 EZ 2 LLT-23 EZ NLT-35 AK 2 21 NLT-38 AK NLT-39 AK NLT-40 AK NLT-41 AK NLT-48 AK NLT-59 EZ 8 NLT-63 EZ NLT-72 EZ NLT-75 EZ NLT-84 EZ 1 AUT-3 AK AUT-6 AK NLT-91 EZ 1 3 NNT-140 EZ NNT-94 EZ NNT-127 EZ 2 NNT-134 EZ NNT-212 EZ ENT-103 EZ ENT-104 AK ENT-184 AW Ammotium Spiroplectammina Trochammina Sitella Sample No.
Gluepot Homestead, 33[degrees]44'S, 140[degrees]02'E, 26 November-6 December 2000, Gluepot survey, Sitella Camp (SAM NN17390); 2 males, 12.5 km E.
hantkeninoides Biozones, which contain abundant Loxostomum eleyi, Eouvigerina subsculptura, laevidentalinids, Sitella cushmani, Spiroplectammina spectabilis, and Stensioeina beccariiformis forma parvula, indicate an uppermost bathyal depth of deposition (Fig.
Sitella Glenn, who graduated from Harvard Business School in June 2002 as a member of the team that won the Executive Leadership Council/Goldman Sachs & Co.
He found that 61 of the 113 mapped habitat patches in the region did not meet the minimum size required by the most area-limited focal bird species (which included the sitella and jacky winter in woodland, the shy hylacola in shrubland/mallee and the field wren in shrub/heathland).
This was not in itself unusual since lot was commonly employed in Roman public life in aspects of voting procedure, in selecting men for official duties, and in establishing relative spheres of interest in collegiate magistracies.(9) The procedure involved the use of a voting urn (urea or sitella) from which the lots (sortes) were taken, or sometimes poured (since it could be filled with water).(10) Sortition had an underlying religious element, in that an arbitrary choice could express the will of the gods,(11) and this may have fostered the notion of fairness and equal treatment for all.
A number of coin reverses associate the sitella, the urn used to cast the lots, with the lituus, the preeminent symbol of the augurate, and augural intervention in an inquest following the death of Q.