Translation of Lizard in English

Lizard Translation

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Lizard in English
any of a number of four-legged reptiles with scaly skin and long tapering tails

Dictionary source: Babylon English-English
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Lizard in Greek
σαύρα, γουστέρα

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Greek Dictionary
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Lizard in Chinese (s)
蜥蜴

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Chinese (S) Dictionary
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Lizard in Chinese (t)
蜥蜴

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Chinese (T) Dictionary
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Lizard in Arabic
العظاءة سحلية, سحلية, سقاية

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Arabic Dictionary
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Lizard in Spanish
lagarto, escinco, lagartija, salamanquesa

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Spanish Dictionary
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Lizard in Russian
ящерица

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Russian Dictionary
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Lizard in Dutch
hagedis

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Dutch Dictionary
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Lizard in Portuguese
lagartixa; lagarto

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Portuguese Dictionary
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Lizard in Turkish
kertenkele

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Turkish Dictionary
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Lizard in Italian
(Zool, Conc) lucertola

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Italian Dictionary
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Lizard in French
lézard

Dictionary source: Babylon English-French Dictionary
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Lizard in German
Eidechse, Echse

Dictionary source: Babylon English-German Dictionary
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Lizard in Japanese
トカゲ; トカゲに似た動物; トカゲの皮; 蜥蜴座

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Japanese Dictionary
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Lizard in Hebrew
לטאה; חרדון

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Hebrew Dictionary
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Lizard in Korean
(동물) 도마뱀

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Korean Dictionary
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Lizard in Swedish
ödla

Dictionary source: Babylon English-Swedish Dictionary
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Lizard in English
lizard
\liz"ard\ (?), n. [oe. lesarde, of. lesarde, f. lézard, l. lacerta, lacertus. cf. alligator, lacerta.]
1. (zo?l.) any one of the numerous species of reptiles belonging to the order lacertilia; sometimes, also applied to reptiles of other orders, as the hatteria.
note: most lizards have an elongated body, with four legs, and a long tail; but there are some without legs, and some with a short, thick tail. most have scales, but some are naked; most have eyelids, but some do not. the tongue is varied in form and structure. in some it is forked, in others, as the chameleons, club-shaped, and very extensible. see amphisb?na, chameleon, gecko, gila monster, horned toad, iguana, and dragon, 6.
2. (naut.) a piece of rope with thimble or block spliced into one or both of the ends. h. dana, ir.
3. a piece of timber with a forked end, used in dragging a heavy stone, a log, or the like, from a field.
lizard
fish (zo?l.), a marine scopeloid fish of the genus synodus, or saurus, esp. s. fœtens of the southern united states and west indies; -- called also sand pike.
lizard
snake (zo?l.), the garter snake (eut?nia sirtalis).
lizard
stone (min.), a kind of serpentine from near lizard point, cornwall, england, -- used for ornamental purposes.

  similar words(36) 

 star lizard 
 lizard snake 
 venomous lizard 
 whiptail lizard 
 monitor lizard 
 dragon lizard 
 texas horned lizard 
 lion lizard 
 legless lizard 
 tree lizard 
 lounge lizard 
 sand lizard 
 zebra-tailed lizard 
 pine lizard 
 giant lizard 
 toad lizard 
 side-blotched lizard 
 fringe-toed lizard 
 gridiron-tailed lizard 
 iguanid lizard 
 teiid lizard 
 flying lizard 
 worm lizard 
 horned lizard 
 lace lizard 
 thunder lizard 
 wall lizard 
 komodo lizard 
 lizard orchid 
 lacertid lizard 
 lizard fish 
 water lizard 
 lizard stone 
 western fence lizard 
 leopard lizard 
 spiny lizard 

Dictionary source: hEnglish - advanced version
More: English to English translation of lizard

(that which clings to the ground) (Heb. letaah . (Leviticus 11:30) Lizards of various kinds abound in Egypt, Palestine and Arabia. The lizard denoted by the Hebrew word is probably the fan-foot lizard (Ptyodactylus gecko) which is common in Egypt and in parts of Arabia, and perhaps is found also in Palestine. It is reddish brown spotted with white. The gecko lives on insects and worms, which it swallows whole. It derives its name from the peculiar sound which some of the species utter.
  

Copyright: Smith's Bible Dictionary (1884) , by William Smith. About Dictionary source: Smith's Bible Dictionary
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A small piece of rope with a thimble spliced into a larger one.

Dictionary source: maritime&shipping™
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n. lung - loong (lizard-like)

Dictionary source: English - Klingon
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Lizards are a widespread group of squamate reptiles, with approximately 6,000 species, ranging across all continents except Antarctica, as well as most oceanic island chains. The group, traditionally recognized as the suborder Lacertilia, is defined as all extant members of the Lepidosauria (reptiles with overlapping scales) that are neither sphenodonts (i.e., tuatara) nor snakes – they form an evolutionary grade. While the snakes are recognized as falling phylogenetically within the Toxicofera clade from which they evolved, the sphenodonts are the sister group to the squamates, the larger monophyletic group, which includes both the lizards and the snakes.

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Copyright: © This article uses material from Wikipedia® and is licensed under the GNU Free Documentation License and under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License Dictionary source: Wikipedia English - The Free Encyclopedia
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lacerta

Dictionary source: English-Latin Online Dictionary
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QLD -14.75431 145.33998

Dictionary source: Australian GPS + Postcode Town Index
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Noun
1. relatively long-bodied reptile with usually two pairs of legs and a tapering tail
(hypernym) saurian
(hyponym) gecko
2. a man who idles about in the lounges of hotels and bars in search of women who would support him
(synonym) lounge lizard
(hypernym) gigolo


Dictionary source: WordNet 2.0
More: English to English translation of lizard
To dream of lizards, foretells attacks upon you by enemies.

If you kill a lizard, you will regain your lost reputation or fortune; but if it should escape, you will meet vexations and crosses in love and business.

For a woman to dream that a lizard crawls up her skirt, or scratches her, she will have much misfortune and sorrow. Her husband will be a victim to invalidism and she will be left a widow, and little sustenance will be eked out by her own labors.
  

Copyright: Ten Thousand Dreams Interpreted, or "What's in a dream": a scientific and practical exposition; By Gustavus Hindman, 1910. For the open domain e-text see: Guttenberg Project Dictionary source: Dream Dictionary
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earc luachra

Dictionary source: Concise English-Irish Dictionary v. 1.1
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Ethrychwil = n. a lizard Geneugoeg = n. a lizard Gwedresi = n. a lizard Madgall = n. a lizard Modrwyfil = n. lizard; eft

Dictionary source: JM Welsh <=> English Dictionary
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County:  Cornwall
Post Code: TR12

Dictionary source: UK Post Codes and Counties
More: English to English translation of lizard
(n.)
Any one of the numerous species of reptiles belonging to the order Lacertilia; sometimes, also applied to reptiles of other orders, as the Hatteria.
   (n.)
A piece of timber with a forked end, used in dragging a heavy stone, a log, or the like, from a field.
   (n.)
A piece of rope with thimble or block spliced into one or both of the ends.
  

Copyright: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913), edited by Noah Porter. About Dictionary source: Webster's Revised Unabridged Dictionary (1913)
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flat out, be (very) busy (originally sarcastically); do something very fast exclamation of astonishment exclamation of astonishment

Dictionary source: Australian Slang
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Gerrhonotus spp.

General info:
Alligator lizards have a very "Jurassic" appearance and therefore appeal to many hobbyists. These lizards are assertive by nature. It is recommended that children should only handle alligator lizards in the company of an adult.
Size: Adult length up to 20".
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for these lizards should range between 75º and 85º. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used to maintain a local temperature of 95º to 105º. Night time temperature should remain between 60º and 75º. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 55%.
Lighting:
Alligator lizards require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. The use of a timer will help to maintain an accurate lighting schedule. Between 8 and 10 hours is recommended.
Feeding/Watering:
Alligator lizards are insectivorous (eat mainly insects). Insects should be dusted with a vitamin/calcium powder. Suggested insects are: crickets, mealworms, superworms, and waxworms. Worms such as earthworms, red wigglers, and butterworms may also be included in their diet. A shallow water bowl is necessary to keep these lizards in optimum health. Water should be changed daily.
Habitat/Housing:
Individuals can be maintained in a 20 gallon aquarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. Alligator lizards are best kept singularly. However, for multiple pets, increase habitat size accordingly to ensure each lizard has plenty of space to move about and not interfere with tankmates. An undertank heater should be placed on the same end of the tank as the basking lamp. Multiple climbing branches are necessary as well as a shelter for hiding, especially if multiple pets are in the same enclosure. Misting the habitat occasionally will help maintain proper humidity levels and allow for these lizards to intake water in a manner to which they are accustomed.
Substrate (Bedding):
2" to 3" inches of Repti-Bark and Bed-Beast is recommended for alligator lizard terrariums. Cork bark can be added as low hiding areas.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Cordylus spp.

General info:
Armadillo lizards typically tame very easily. For this reason, they are often recommended as ideal childrens' pets. These unique "armored" reptiles are also livebearers and readily breed in captivity.
Size:
Adult length up to 10".
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for these lizards should range between 70º and 85º. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used to maintain a local temperature of 95 to 105º. Night time temperature should remain between 65º and 75º. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 45%.
Lighting:
All diurnal (mainly active during the day) lizards require 8-10 hours of ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. The use of a timer will assist in maintaining an accurate schedule of light periods.
Feeding/Watering:
Armadillo lizards are insectivorous (eat mainly insects). Insects should be dusted with a vitamin/calcium powder. Suggested insects are: crickets, mealworms, superworms, and waxworms. A shallow water bowl is necessary to keep these lizards in optimum health. Water should be changed daily.
Habitat/Housing:
Individuals can be maintained in a 20 gallon aquarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. Armadillo lizards are best kept singularly. However, for multiple pets, increase habitat size accordingly to ensure each lizard has plenty of space to move about and not interfere with tankmates. An undertank heater should be placed on the same end of the tank as the basking lamp. Multiple climbing branches are necessary as well as a shelter for hiding, especially if multiple pets are in the same enclosure. Misting the habitat occasionally will help maintain proper humidity levels and allow for these lizards to intake water in a manner to which they are accustomed.
Substrate (Bedding):
2" to 3" inches of Repti-Bark and Bed-Beast is recommended for armadillo lizard terrariums. Cork bark can be added as low hiding areas.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Microlophus occipitalis

General Info:
Adult length up to 10".
Peru curly-tailed lizards are a fun addition to the family due to their active nature. These small lizards are great as an introduction to reptiles for children. Children should always be supervised by an adult when interacting with any animal.
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for these lizards should range between 75 and 85 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used to maintain a local temperature of 95 to 100 degrees. Night time temperature should remain between 60 and 70 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 55 percent.
Lighting:
All diurnal lizards (mainly active during the day) require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Ultraviolet lighting is recommended for 12 hours per day. A timer is recommended to maintain a stable lighting schedule.
Feeding/Watering:
Peru curly-tailed lizards are insectivorous (eat mainly insects). Insects should be dusted with a vitamin/calcium powder. Suggested insects are: crickets, mealworms, and waxworms. A shallow water bowl is necessary to keep these lizards in optimum health. Water should be changed daily.
Habitat/Housing:
Individuals can be maintained in a 15 gallon terrarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. Peru curly-tailed lizards are best kept singularly. However, for multiple pets, increase habitat size accordingly to ensure each lizard has plenty of space to move about and not interfere with tankmates. An undertank heater should be placed on the same end of the tank as the basking lamp. Multiple climbing branches are necessary as well as a shelter for hiding, especially if multiple pets are in the same enclosure. Misting the habitat occasionally will help maintain proper humidity levels and allow for these lizards to intake water in a manner to which they are accustomed.
Substrate (Bedding):
2" to 3" inches of Bed-Beast is recommended for curly-tailed lizard terrariums. Cork bark can be added as low hiding areas, especially if more than one pet is maintained within the enclosure.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Crotaphytus collaris

General Info:
Length up to 14".
Due to their beautiful skin coloration and pattern, collared lizards are becoming very popular pets. Some have been known to accept small amounts of vegetation as part of their regular diet.
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for eastern collared lizards should range between 85 and 95 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used on one end of the enclosure to maintain a local temperature of 110-120 degrees. Nighttime temperature should remain between 65 and 75 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 35 percent.
Lighting:
All diurnal lizards (mainly active during the day) require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Both UVA and UVB lighting is recommended for 12 hours per day. The use of a timer will assist in maintaining an accurate schedule of light periods.
Feeding/Watering:
Collared lizards do well on a diet consisting of a variety of vitamin/calcium dusted insects such as crickets, mealworms and waxworms. Mixed vegetables and fruits can be offered weekly for variety. Misting the enclosure regularly should allow for enough water intake. Adult lizards should be fed 3-4 times per week; some juveniles can be fed twice daily during their growing period.
Habitat/Housing:
Successful permanent maintenance requires a 25-40 gallon long terrarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. The enclosure must include a high basking area, hiding space (preferably made of rocks), and a "cool" area to allow for thermoregulation. Habitat design should mimic their natural desert habitat. Unless breeding is desired, these lizards are best kept singularly.
Substrate (Bedding):
Repti-Sand is an ideal substrate for desert terrariums.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Platysaurus spp.

General Info:
Length up to 10".
These active little lizards make great pets for children due to their manageable size and interesting scale pattern.
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for flat rock lizards should range between 70 and 85 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used on one end of the enclosure to maintain a local temperature of 95-105 degrees. Nighttime temperature should remain between 65 and 75 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 35 percent.
Lighting:
All diurnal lizards (mainly active during the day) require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Ultraviolet lighting is recommended for 12 hours per day. The use of a timer will assist in maintaining an accurate schedule of light periods.
Feeding/Watering:
Flat rock lizards do well on a diet consisting of a variety of vitamin/calcium dusted insects such as crickets, mealworms and waxworms. Misting the enclosure regularly should allow for enough water intake. Adult lizards should be fed 3-4 times per week; some juveniles can be fed twice daily during their growing period.
Habitat/Housing:
Successful permanent maintenance requires a 15-30 gallon terrarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. The enclosure must include a high basking area, hiding space (preferably made of rocks), and a "cool" area to allow for thermoregulation. Unless breeding is desired, these lizards are best kept singularly.
Substrate (Bedding):
Bed-A-Beast is an ideal substrate for flat rock lizard terrariums.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Draco sp.
General Info:
Length up to 12".
Flying lizards are not for the beginner. Consider researching this unique animal before purchasing. Contrary to their name, flying lizards cannot actually fly. Instead, when disturbed, flying lizards can glide short distances to safety. Due to their shy nature, it is best not to handle these lizards frequently. Children should only handle these delicate lizards in the company of an adult. These lizards are excellent display reptiles for large, planted terrariums.
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for flying lizards should range between 80 and 85 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used on one end of the enclosure to maintain a local temperature of 90-95 degrees. Nighttime temperature should remain between 70 and 75 degrees. The humidity for flying lizards should be maintained at 75 percent or higher.
Lighting:
All lizards require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Ultraviolet lighting is recommended for 12 hours per day. The use of a timer will assist in maintaining an accurate schedule of light periods.
Feeding/Watering:
Flying lizards do well on a diet consisting of a variety of small vitamin/calcium dusted insects such as crickets, mealworms and waxworms. When possible, flightless flies, ants, and termites should be offered as a more natural diet option. Worms should be offered in a bowl that they can't escape from, close to the lizard's favorite perch. A shallow water bowl should be provided and changed daily. Daily misting of the habitat will help maintain the humidity level. Adult flying lizards should be fed 3-4 times per week, some juveniles can be fed twice daily during their growing period.
Habitat/Housing:
Successful permanent maintenance requires at least a 25 gallon tall terrarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. The enclosure must include a basking area with several climbing branches, a suitable hiding area, and a "cool" area to allow for thermoregulation. Artificial and natural plants also help to create a natural look. When two or more lizards are desired, it is imperative that daily observations are made to avoid aggressive behavior. If aggression is noted, one or more reptiles may have to be permanently removed from the enclosure.
Substrate (Bedding):
Bed-A-Beast covered with moist moss is an ideal substrate for flying lizard terrariums.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Stenocercus eunetopsis

General Info:
Adult length up to 14".
Giant ridgeback lizards are beautiful and can tame down very quickly. These lizards are extremely active, care should be taken when handling to avoid injury.
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for these lizards should range between 70 and 85 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used to maintain a local temperature of 100 to 105 degrees. Night time temperature should remain between 60 and 75 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 55 percent.
Lighting:
All diurnal lizards (mainly active during the day) require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health and shell structure. Both UVA and UVB lighting is recommended for 12 hours per day.
Feeding/Watering:
Giant ridgeback lizards are insectivorous (eat mainly insects). Insects should be dusted with a vitamin/calcium powder. Suggested insects are: crickets, mealworms, superworms, and waxworms. A shallow water bowl is necessary to keep these lizards in optimum health. Water should be changed daily.
Habitat/Housing:
Individuals can be maintained in at least a 20 gallon terrarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. Giant ridgeback lizards are best kept singularly. However, for multiple pets, increase habitat size accordingly to ensure each lizard has plenty of space to move about and not interfere with tankmates. An undertank heater should be placed on the same end of the tank as the basking lamp.Multiple climbing branches are necessary as well as a shelter for hiding, especially if multiple pets are in the same enclosure. Misting the habitat occasionally will help maintain proper humidity levels and allow for these lizards to intake water in a manner to which they are accustomed.
Substrate (Bedding):
2" to 3" inches of Repti-Bark and Bed-Beast is recommended for ridgeback terrariums. Cork bark can be added as low hiding areas.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Ornate Lava Lizard-Stenocercus spp.

Peru Lava Lizard-Stenocercus spp.
Peru Sun Lizard-Stenocercus spp.
Speckled Lava Lizard-Stenocercus imitator
General Info:
Adult length from 8 to 10".
Lava lizards come in a variety of beautiful colors, shapes and sizes. These small lizards are great as an introduction to reptiles for children. Children should always be supervised by an adult when interacting with any animal.
Lighting:
All diurnal lizards (mainly active during the day) require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Ultraviolet lighting is recommended for 12-14 hours per day. The use of a timer will help to maintain an accurate lighting schedule.
Feeding/Watering:
Lava lizards are insectivorous (eat mainly insects). Insects should be dusted with a vitamin/calcium powder. Suggested insects are: crickets, mealworms, superworms, and waxworms. A shallow water bowl is necessary to keep these lizards in optimum health. Water should be changed daily.
Habitat/Housing:
Individuals can be maintained in a 15-20 gallon terrarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. Lava lizards are best kept singularly. However, for multiple pets, increase habitat size accordingly to ensure each lizard has plenty of space to move about and not interfere with tankmates. Ideal daytime temperature for these lizards should range between 70 and 85 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used to maintain a local temperature of 90 to 95 degrees. Night time temperature should remain between 60 and 75 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be kept between 45-55 percent. An undertank heater should be placed on the same end of the tank as the basking lamp. Multiple climbing branches are necessary as well as a shelter for hiding, especially if multiple pets are in the same enclosure. Misting the habitat occasionally will help maintain proper humidity levels and allow for these lizards to intake water in a manner to which they are accustomed.
Substrate (Bedding):
2" to 3" inches of Repti-Bark is recommended for lava lizard terrariums. Cork bark can be added as low hiding areas, especially if more than one pet is maintained within the enclosure.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Gambelia wislizeni

General Info:
Length up to 15".
Due to their beautiful skin coloration and pattern, leopard lizards are becoming very popular pets. Some have been known to accept small amounts of vegetation as part of their regular diet.
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for leopard lizards should range between 85 and 95 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used on one end of the enclosure to maintain a local temperature of 115-125 degrees. Nighttime temperature should remain between 65 and 75 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 35 percent.
Lighting:
All diurnal lizards (mainly active during the day) require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Ultraviolet lighting is recommended for 12 hours per day. The use of a timer will assist in maintaining an accurate schedule of light periods.
Feeding/Watering:
Leopard lizards do well on a diet consisting of a variety of vitamin/calcium dusted insects such as crickets, mealworms and waxworms. Twice a week, vegetables should be offered to add variety and additional fiber to their diet. Misting the enclosure regularly should allow for enough water intake. Adult lizards should be fed 3-4 times per week; some juveniles can be fed twice daily during their growing period.
Habitat/Housing:
Successful permanent maintenance requires a 25-40 gallon long terrarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. The enclosure must include a high basking area, hiding space (preferably made of rocks), and a "cool" area to allow for thermoregulation. Habitat design should mimic their natural desert habitat. Unless breeding is desired, leopard lizards are best kept singularly.
Substrate (Bedding):
Repti-Sand is an ideal substrate for desert terrariums.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Takydromus sexlineatus

General Info:
Length up to 8".
Long-tailed lizards thrive in planted terrariums. Consider purchasing live plants to enhance the lizard's environment. Not only are live plants attractive, they help to maintain proper humidity levels within the terrarium. These lizards are great to display in a "mixed-species" exhibit. In other words, they typically will share space with other similar sized, docile reptiles and amphibians. Try green treefrogs, gray treefrogs, house geckos, Mediterranean geckos, and blue-tailed skinks. When choosing mixed species, always select animals of the same size and temperament.
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for these lizards should range between 75 and 85 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used on one end of the enclosure to maintain a local temperature of 90-95 degrees. Nighttime temperature should remain between 65 and 70 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 70 percent.
Lighting:
All diurnal (mainly active during the day) lizards require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Ultraviolet lighting is recommended for 12-14 hours per day. The use of a timer will assist in maintaining an accurate schedule of light periods.
Feeding/Watering:
Long-tailed lizards are mainly insectivorous (insects are the majority of diet). Therefore, they do well on a diet consisting of a variety of vitamin/calcium dusted insects such as crickets, mealworms and waxworms. Worms, such as red wigglers, butterworms, and earthworms can also be offered. Adults should be fed 3-4 times per week; some juveniles can be fed twice daily during their growing period.
Habitat/Housing:
Successful permanent maintenance requires at least a 15 gallon terrarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. The enclosure must include a basking area, several hiding spaces, several climbing branches and a "cool" area to allow for thermoregulation. Long-tailed lizards can be kept communally as long as they are observed frequently. If any aggression or territorial behavior is observed, it is best to separate the aggressor from the community.
Substrate (Bedding):
Bed-A-Beast is an ideal substrate for long-tailed lizards terrariums.
Responsible pet ownership begins on the trip home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. S. African Giant Plated Lizard - Gerrhosaurus Validus
Sudan Plated Lizard - Gerrhosaurus Major
Yellow-Throated Plated Lizard - Gerrhosaurus Flavigularis


Traits:
Length from 18 to 28".
Most plated lizards will readily tame down with patience and frequent gentle handling. Children should only handle these lizards in the company of an adult.
Temperature/Humidity:
Ideal daytime temperature for plated lizards should range between 70 and 85 degrees. Nightime temperature should remain between 60-75 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be placed at one end of the enclosure to maintain a local temperature of 100-110 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be maintained at 55 percent or higher.
Lighting:
All diurnal lizards (mainly active during the day) require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Ultraviolet lighting is recommended for 12-14 hours per day. The use of a timer will assist in maintaining an accurate schedule of light periods.
Feeding/Watering:
Plated lizards are omnivorous (diet consists of both plant and animal matter). So a diet of a variety of vitamin/calcium dusted insects such as crickets, mealworms, earthworms, superworms and waxworms as well as offering vegetables and some fruits is recommended. Suggested vegetables include, but are not limited to: kale, collard greens, legumes, carrots, squash, and berries. In addition to vegetables and insects as the majority of the diet, high quality, prepared foods such as canned, low-fat dog food can be mixed in with vegetables. A shallow water bowl should be provided and changed daily. Adults should be fed 3-4 times per week; some juveniles can be fed twice daily during their growing period. Always remove prepared food four hours after it is offered to prevent spoilage.
Habitat/Housing:
Successful permanent maintenance requires at least a 30 gallon terrarium. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. The enclosure must include a basking area, a suitable hiding area, and a "cool" area to allow for thermoregulation. Unless breeding is desired, plated lizards are best kept singularly.
Substrate (Bedding):
A mixture of Repti-Bark and Bed-A-Beast is an ideal substrate for plated lizard terrariums as most plated lizards love to burrow. 2" to 3" inches of this mixture is required to encourage their natural burrowing instinct. The substrate should be kept moist to maintain an even humidity level, but changed regularly to avoid bacterial growth.
The Trip Home!
For the best health and well being of your new pet, it is important to remember to take it directly home. If you have more shopping or errands to complete, consider picking up your pet last. This will ensure the animal encounters the least amount of stress possible. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend "home". Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home. Wait three or four days before attempting to handle your pet and always supervise children when they interact with pets. Varanus Exanthematicus
Traits
The Russian glass lizard (aka: sheltopusiks) is a unique and active large reptile. Adult length is up to 60". Although they may look intimidating, these lizards are gentle pets. It is important to remember to never grasp the Russian glass lizard by its tail. As a defense mechanism, the tail can be released and will not grow back. When handling these reptiles, it is necessary to gently support their front and midsection instead. Children should be taught proper handling procedures by an experienced adult, and should not be allowed to handle a Russian glass lizard without adult supervision. Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend home. Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home before any attempt to handle it.
Feeding
Russian glass lizards are considered mainly insectivorous (eat insects). However, it is recommended that premium, low-fat dog food be offered every other day as the bulk of the diet. Insects should make up the remainder of the diet and should be dusted with a vitamin/calcium powder. Suggested insects are: crickets, mealworms, superworms, waxworms, and earthworms. A large, shallow water bowl is necessary to keep these lizards in optimum health. Water should be changed daily.
Housing
Individual Russian glass lizards can be maintained in a 40-75 gallon terrarium. Adults must be housed in a 75 gallon enclosure. A screen lid is essential for proper air exchange. These lizards are best kept singularly. An undertank heater should be placed on the same end of the tank as the basking lamp. Multiple hiding areas are necessary within enclosures. Ideal daytime temperature for these lizards should range between 70 and 80 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used to maintain a local temperature of 85 to 95 degrees. Night time temperature should remain between 60 and 70 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 40-65 percent. Most diurnal reptiles (mainly active during the day) require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Ultraviolet lighting is recommended for 12 hours per day. A timer is recommended to maintain a consistent lighting schedule. Misting the habitat once or twice daily will help maintain proper humidity levels. For bedding, 2" to 3" of Repti-Bark is recommended for Russian glass lizard terrariums. Cork bark can be added as low hiding areas. Substrate should be changed regularly to avoid bacterial growth. Lacerta Saxicola
Traits
Saxicola lizards are part of the lacerta genus. All lacertas are typically active and colorful pets. For this reason, they are often recommended as ideal childrens' pets.
Adult length is up to 8".
Have the new terrarium completely set up before bringing your new friend home. Additionally, make sure your new family member is allowed enough time to adjust to its new home before any attempt to handle it.
Feeding
Saxicolas are insectivorous (eat mainly insects). Insects should be dusted with a vitamin/calcium powder. Suggested insects are: crickets, mealworms, superworms, and waxworms. Worms such as earthworms, red wigglers, and butterworms may also be included in their diet. A shallow water bowl is necessary to keep these lizards in optimum health. Water should be changed daily.
Housing
Individuals can be maintained in a 15 gallon terrarium. Saxicolas are best kept singularly. However, for multiple pets, increase habitat size accordingly to ensure each lizard has plenty of space to move about and not interfere with tankmates. Ideal daytime temperature for these lizards should range between 70 and 85 degrees. Additionally, a basking lamp should be used to maintain a local temperature of 95 to 105 degrees. Night time temperature should remain between 55 and 65 degrees. The humidity for these lizards should be kept at or near 55 percent. An undertank heater should be placed on the same end of the tank as the basking lamp. Multiple climbing branches are necessary as well as a shelter for hiding, especially if multiple pets are in the same enclosure. Misting the habitat occasionally will help maintain proper humidity levels and allow for these lizards to intake water in a manner to which they are accustomed. All saxicola lizards require ultraviolet lighting to maintain good health. Ultraviolet lighting is recommended for 12-14 hours per day. The use of a timer will help to maintain an accurate lighting schedule. For saxicola terrariums, 2" to 3" of Bed-A-Beast is recommended. Cork bark can be added as low hiding areas.

Copyright: Dictionary source: PETsMART.COM
More: English to English translation of lizard
Only in Lev. 11:30, as rendering of Hebrew letaah, so called from its "hiding." Supposed to be the Lacerta gecko or fan-foot lizard, from the toes of which poison exudes. (See CHAMELEON.) Lo-ammi not my people, a symbolical name given by God's command to Hosea's second son in token of Jehovah's rejection of his people (Hos. 1:9, 10), his treatment of them as a foreign people. This Hebrew word is rendered by "not my people" in ver. 10; 2:23.

Dictionary source: Easton's Bible Dictionary
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Lizard in Greek
(Lex**) σαύρα

Dictionary source: English-Greek Technical Dictionary
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σαύρα

Dictionary source: English - Greek Dictionary
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σαύρας

Dictionary source: English-Greek Online Dictionary
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Lizard in Esperanto
n. lacerto

Dictionary source: English-Esperanto Dictionary
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lacerto

Dictionary source: English Esperanto Dictionary (M.F.)
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Lizard in Chinese (s)

['liz2d] n.蜥蜴

Dictionary source: English-Chinese (S) GRE Red Bible
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ljm 液体喷射加工

Dictionary source: 专业字典 English Chinese Dictionary
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[E] lizard (n) [P] lagarto (m) [C] 蜥蜴

Dictionary source: English-Chinese (S) Dictionary
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Lizard in Interlingua
lacerta

Dictionary source: Concise English Interlingua Dictionary
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Lizard in Arabic

N
العظاءة ، السحلية ، السقاية

Dictionary source: English Arabic Dictionary
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اسْم : اَلْعَظَاءة . السِحْلِيَّة . السِّقَّايَة


Dictionary source: Concise English-Arabic Dictionary
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ضَبّ (حَيَوانٌ مِنَ الزَّواحِف)

Dictionary source: English to Arabic Medical Dictionary
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ألاسم

سِحْلِيَّة ; ضَبّ ; عَظَاءَة


ethar1@yahoo.com

Dictionary source: English to Arabic Dictionary
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Lizard in Visayan
halo;ibid;palaos;tabili;taluto;tuko

Dictionary source: English-Visayan Dictionary
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Lizard in Indonesian
kadal,cecak

Dictionary source: English - Indonesian Dictionary
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kadal
my child #12

Dictionary source: Mas NDon English Indonesian Dictionary
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kadal, cecak

Dictionary source: English-Indonesian Online Dictionary
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kadal
Balifolder.com


Dictionary source: English Indonesian Dictionary
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Lizard in Spanish
lagarto lagarto | lagartija lagarto, lagartija común

Dictionary source: English_Spanish by Jaime Aguirre
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(Varanus komodoensis) dragón de Komodo, varano de Komodo (Varanus komodoensis) dragón de Komodo, varano de Komodo (Varanus komodoensis) dragón de Komodo, varano de Komodo lagarto cornudo pollo pera; (slang) vago; un moderno que frecuenta bares de moda; parásito social varano

Dictionary source: English Spanish Dictionary
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(n.) = lagarto, lagartija.
Ex: In the abridged Bliss classification we find Tortoises, lizards, Snakes, Crocodiles, Alligators as specific terms of Reptiles.
----
* green lizard = lagarto.
* monitor lizard = varano.


Dictionary source: English Spanish Dictionary (Granada University, Spain), 7.7
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lagarto

Dictionary source: English-Spanish Online Dictionary
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Lizard in Russian
[n.] ящерица

Dictionary source: English-Russian Dictionary (Morteza)
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(n) бумажник; кляча; кошелек; любитель пожить; постоянный посетитель салонов; скаковая лошадь; тунеядец; шкурка ящерицы; ящерица (0) дармоед

Copyright: Learn more at ling98.com Dictionary source: English-Russian Lingvistica Dictionary
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ящерица

Dictionary source: English-Russian Online Dictionary
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n. ящерица

Dictionary source: English-Russian Dictionary (Mueller24)
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Lizard in Papiamento
lagadishi

Dictionary source: English Papiamento Dictionary
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Lizard in Norwegian
firfirsle

Copyright: Tom van der Meijden Dictionary source: English Norwegian Online Dictionary
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Lizard in Turkish
kertenkele

Dictionary source: English Turkish Dictionary
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kertenkele

Dictionary source: English Turkish Dictionary (M. Yildiz)
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i. kertenkele.

Dictionary source: Saja English Turkish Dictionary
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KERTENKELE

Dictionary source: English Turkish Technical Dictionary
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i. kertenkele.

Dictionary source: English Turkish Dictionary (Magnetron)
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kertenkele

Dictionary source: Erzin English Turkish Dictionary
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Lizard in Thai
nc. ลี้ศึ่ด (ม.ปลาย)
1. จิ้งจก, ตุ๊กแก, ตะกวด, กิ้งก่า

Dictionary source: English - Thai Dictionary (Loy)
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(ลิซ'เซิร์ด) n. สัตว์เลื้อยคลานจำพวกLacertilia(Sauria) ได้แก่ จิ้งจก,ตุ๊กแก,จิ้งเหลน,กิ้งก่า,เหี้ย,แย้,หนังของสัตว์ดังกล่าว ้

Dictionary source: Eci English Thai Dictionary
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สัตว์เลื้อยคลานจำพวก จิ้งจก

Dictionary source: English - Thai Dictionary
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Lizard in Vietnamese

['lizəd]

◊ danh từ

▪ con thằn lằn



Dictionary source: English Vietnamese Dictionary
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Lizard in Italian
maniglia

Dictionary source: English-Italian Nautical Dictionary
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lucertola

Copyright: Tom van der Meijden Dictionary source: English-Italian Online Dictionary
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Lizard in Romanian
soparla

Dictionary source: English Romanian Dictionary (MF)
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sopirla (Lacerta agilis)

Dictionary source: English Romanian Dictionary (RDE)
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soparla

Dictionary source: English Romanian Dictionary (DM)
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sopîrla

Dictionary source: DERFOC English-Romanian Dictionary
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Lizard in Catalan
s ZOOL llangardaix, sargantana

Dictionary source: English Catalan Dictionary
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Lizard in Polish
jaszczurka f

Dictionary source: English Polish Dictionary (Gold)
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jaszczurka

Dictionary source: English Polish Dictionary
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Lizard in French
lizard ['lNzBd] n lézard m;
lizard (skin) handbag, sac à main en lézard.

Dictionary source: English French Dictionary (Kelkouli Rédha)
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lézard

Dictionary source: English-French Online Dictionary
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Lizard in Bulgarian
гущер;

Dictionary source: English-Bulgarian Dictionary
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['liz@d] n зоол. гущер (Lacertilia).

Dictionary source: English Bulgarian Dictionary (fro Terry)
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['lizъd] n зоол. гущер (Lacertilia).

Dictionary source: English Bulgarian Dictionary
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Lizard in Croatian
gušter

Dictionary source: English Croatian Dictionary(Igaly)
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gušter , gušterica

Dictionary source: English Croatian Dictionary(Mijic)
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gušter

Dictionary source: English Croatian Dictionary
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Lizard in German
Eidechse

Copyright: Dictionary source: English-German Online Dictionary
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Lizard in Persian
(ج‌.ش‌.) مارمولك‌، سوسمار، بزمجه‌

Dictionary source: Salaty English Persian Dictionary (Text )
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Dictionary source: Salaty English Persian Dictionary (Graphics)
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مارمولك(ج.ش.)، بزمجه، سوسمار

Dictionary source: HmT English Persian Dictionary
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بند هادى( قايق)،(ج.ش ).مارمولک ،سوسمار،بزمجه
علوم دريايى : بند هادى

Dictionary source: English Persian Dictionary (Hojjat Rabiee)
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)ج‌.ش‌.( مارمولك‌ ، سوسمار ، بزمجه‌

Dictionary source: Farajbeik English Persian Dictionary (v.2)
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ù›ُ¥“ ٹ ¤‘ُ¨ّ¨ ٹ يَُّ¤‘ُ (.©.ڑ)

Dictionary source: Farajbeik English Persian Dictionary (v.1)
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Lizard in Hmong
n. Tus nab qa txoob

Dictionary source: English Hmong Dictionary
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Lizard in Hungarian
gyík

Dictionary source: English-Hungarian Dictionary
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gyík

Dictionary source: English-Hungarian Dictionary (Száraz)
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gyík

Dictionary source: English Hungarian Dictionary (Csorvassy)
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Lizard in Serbian
Guser-Guster

Dictionary source: English Serbian Dictionary
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Lizard in Albanian
///

Dictionary source: English Albanian Dictionary
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Lizard in Mongolian
n. гїрвэл.

Dictionary source: Temuka's English-Mongolian Dictionary
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гүрвэл

Copyright: Copyright©2004 Amar A. AACS. All rights reserved. Dictionary source: AACS English-Mongolian Dictionary
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Lizard in Swedish
dla

Copyright: Tom van der Meijden Dictionary source: English-Swedish Online Dictionary
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Lizard in Urdu
n. bich khopRa(m.)/girgitT(m.)

Dictionary source: English-Urdu dictionary
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n.
چھپکلي- بامني- گہيرا


Dictionary source: English-Urdu Dictionary v0.91b
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Lizard in Slovak
kuščar

Dictionary source: Bidirectional English Slovenian Dictionary
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Lizard in Ukrainian
(n) ящірка

Copyright: Learn more at ling98.com Dictionary source: English-Ukrainian Dictionary
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