Definition of Genus Pan

1. Noun. Chimpanzees; more closely related to Australopithecus than to other pongids.

Exact synonyms: Pan
Generic synonyms: Mammal Genus
Group relationships: Family Pongidae, Pongidae
Member holonyms: Chimp, Chimpanzee, Pan Troglodytes, Bonobo, Pan Paniscus, Pygmy Chimpanzee

Lexicographical Neighbors of Genus Pan

genus Pachysandra
genus Packera
genus Padda
genus Paeonia
genus Pagellus
genus Pagophila
genus Pagophilus
genus Pagrus
genus Pagurus
genus Palaemon
genus Palaquium
genus Paleacrita
genus Palinurus
genus Paliurus
genus Palometa
genus Pan (current term)
genus Panax
genus Pandanus
genus Pandion
genus Panicum
genus Panonychus
genus Panthera
genus Papaver
genus Paphiopedilum
genus Papio
genus Paprilus
genus Paracheirodon
genus Paradoxurus
genus Paralichthys
genus Paralithodes

Literary usage of Genus Pan

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

1. A Hand-book to the Order Lepidoptera by William Forsell Kirby (1897)
"... and feed on trees and shrubs ; the pupae are short and obtuse. This is one of the prettiest and best-known families of the Geometra. genus Pan^ ..."

2. The Mushroom Book: A Popular Guide to the Identification and Study of Our by Nina Lovering Marshall (1904)
"genus Pan/EOLUS There are six or more species of this genus in America. They have black ovoid spores, a cap smooth and not striate, a fleshy stem. ..."

3. The New American Cyclopaedia: A Popular Dictionary of General Knowledge by George Ripley (1859)
"The genus pan- dion (Sav.) will be described under FISH HAWK, tho common name of the best known species. The caracara, or Brazilian eagle, does not belong ..."

4. The Micrographic Dictionary: A Guide to the Examination and Investigation of by John William Griffith, Arthur Henfrey (1883)
"We are uncertain whether to regard the objects represented in PI. 7. fig. 14, as the young of Volvox ; thev would seemingly equally represent the genus Pan- ..."

5. Economic Entomology for the Farmer and the Fruit Grower, and for Use as a by John Bernhard Smith (1906)
"In the genus Pan- orpa the males have a pair of huge anal forceps, curved up some- FIG. 42. Mantissa species.—Showing the legs and body from the side. FIG. ..."

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