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Related to Chamaeleon: Chamaeleo chamaeleon
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  • noun

Synonyms for Chamaeleon

a faint constellation in the polar region of the southern hemisphere near Apus and Mensa


References in periodicals archive ?
Una de ellas, Closterocerus chamaeleon es un ectoparasitoide que ha sido utilizado exitosamente en estrategias de control biologico clasico de O.
chamaeleon, Calactodrillia Kilburn, 1988a: 291, figs 2, 23, 34, 45, 267, 268.
Volume 18 of this series offers texts, translations, and essays on the work of two Hellenistic philosophers, Chamaeleon and Praxiphanes.
brimblecombei y a Closterocerus chamaeleon Girault (Hymenoptera: Eulophidae), ectoparasitoide de O.
in Chamaeleon IC 2602 open cluster in Carina NGC 3372 bright nebula in Carina Messier 83 galaxy in Hydra
Chamaeleon is situated only 10 degrees north of the south celestial pole.
BENEATH the magnificent Milky Way that stretches across the southern sky this month is the faint constellation Chamaeleon, which is circumpolar for most of the Southern Hemisphere.
That sophists were expelled from Sparta is clear from Chamaeleon ap.
They observed the young star HD 97048, located in the constellation of Chamaeleon, about 500 light-years from Earth.
THE TINY CONSTELLATION of Chamaeleon lies in the far-southern sky between Musca, the Fly, and the south celestial pole.
Deep-sky objects Designation Object type and constellation NGC 2516 open cluster in Carina Messier 48 open cluster in Hydra IC 2391 open cluster in Vela NGC 2808 globular cluster in Carina NGC 2867 planetary nebula in Carina IC 2488 open cluster in Vela NGC 3115 galaxy in Sextans NGC 3132 planetary nebula in Vela NGC 3195 planetary nebula in Chamaeleon NGC 3201 globular cluster in Vela NGC 3242 planetary nebula in Hydra NGC 3293 open cluster in Carina IC 2602 open cluster in Carina NGC 3372 bright nebula in Carina NGC 3532 open cluster in Carina Messier 83 galaxy in Hydra
3-light-year-long "tornado," an object in Chamaeleon known as Herbig-Haro 49/50, is not actually spinning.
Using NASA's infrared Spitzer Space Telescope, a group led by Daniel Apai (University of Arizona) detected planetary raw material--small olivine crystals and relatively large dust grains--around five brown dwarfs (one or two might be very-low-mass stars) in the constellation Chamaeleon.
The far-southern polar region contains the obscure constellation Chamaeleon, which has no stars brighter than 4th magnitude.