Linnaean

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Linnaean

also

Linnean

(lĭ-nē′ən)
adj.
Of or relating to Carl Linnaeus or to the system of taxonomic classification and binomial nomenclature that he originated.

Linnaean

Pertaining to the system of taxonomic classification and the binomial nomenclature widely used in medicine, in which the name of the genus (generic name) is followed by the name of the species (specific name). Examples are Staphylococcus aureus and Fasciola hepatica. (Carolus Linnaeus, or Carl von Linne, 1707–78, Swedish biologist)
References in periodicals archive ?
His stories frequently involve historical figures (often from the Enlightenment), and often these figures are either artists or scientists, such as Benjamin Franklin, Carolus Linnaeus, William Herschel, and Franz Joseph Haydn.
At the height of colonization in the 18th century, botanist Carolus Linnaeus identified four racial groups: americanus, "reddish, obstinate, and regulated by custom"; asiaticus, "sallow, severe, and ruled by opinion"; africanus, "black, crafty, and governed by caprice"; and europaeus, "white, gentle, and governed by law.
Carolus Linnaeus in his Systema Naturae (1735), gave the generic name Camellia, honoring Camellus, to the genus of plants that was known in Japan as tsubaki.
Swedish naturalist Carolus Linnaeus praised their 'flesh succulent and tender; fat and skin useful.
It was in a glasshouse, the glasshouse of a rich man named George Clifford, that Carolus Linnaeus, Adam-like, invented modern plant nomenclature.
Carl von Linne (1707-1778), born in Sweden, is better known by the Latinized version of his name, Carolus Linnaeus.
Two of his noted pieces include a large bronze monument of Albert Einstein, and his most complex piece, a large kneeling figure of Carolus Linnaeus, originator of the science of botany.
The Linnaeus Chair, named for Carolus Linnaeus, the 18th Century Swedish biologist known as the father of modern biological classification, will provide funding for biopharmaceutical separations technology education and research.
The announcement of the list coincides the anniversary of the birth of Carolus Linnaeus - the 18th century Swedish botanist responsible for the modern system of scientific names and classifications.
The International Institute for Species Exploration at Arizona State University and a committee of taxonomists from around the world - scientists responsible for species exploration and classification - made the announcement that coincided with the anniversary of the birth of Carolus Linnaeus, the Swedish botanist who was responsible for the modern system of plant and animal names and classifications.