salamander vs newt

salamander newt


  • 1) cooking A metal utensil with a flat head which is heated and put over a dish to brown the top.
  • 2) A long slender (usually) terrestrial amphibian, resembling a lizard and newt; taxonomic order Urodela
  • 3) mythology A creature much like a lizard that is resistant to and lives in fire, hence the elemental being of fire.
  • 4) cooking In a professional kitchen a small broiler, used primarily for browning.
  • 5) Any of various small, tailed amphibians of the order Caudata, having porous scaleless skin and usually two pairs of limbs of equal size, found chiefly in northern temperate regions.
  • 6) A mythical creature, generally resembling a lizard, believed capable of living in or withstanding fire.
  • 7) In the occult philosophy of Paracelsus, a being having fire as its element.
  • 8) Metallurgy A mass of solidified material, largely metallic, left in a blast-furnace hearth.
  • 9) A portable stove used to heat or dry buildings under construction.
  • 10) An object, such as a poker, used in fire or capable of withstanding heat.
  • 11) (Zoöl.) Any one of numerous species of Urodela, belonging to Salamandra, Amblystoma, Plethodon, and various allied genera, especially those that are more or less terrestrial in their habits.
  • 12) (Min.), [Obs.] a species of asbestos or mineral flax.
  • 13) (Zoöl.) The pouched gopher (Geomys tuza) of the Southern United States.
  • 14) A culinary utensil of metal with a plate or disk which is heated, and held over pastry, etc., to brown it.
  • 15) (Zoöl.) See under Giant.
  • 16) (Metal.) Solidified material in a furnace hearth.
  • 17) Prov. Eng. A large poker.
  • 18) reptilian creature supposed to live in fire
  • 19) any of various typically terrestrial amphibians that resemble lizards and that return to water only to breed
  • 20) fire iron consisting of a metal rod with a handle; used to stir a fire
  • 21) An imaginary or immaterial being of human form living in fire; an elemental of the fire; that one of the four classes of nature-spirits which corresponds to the element fire, the others being called sylphs, undines, and gnomes.
  • 22) Anything used in connection with the fire, or useful only when very hot, as a culinary vessel, a poker, an iron used red-hot to ignite gunpowder, and the like.
  • 23) A wire basket in which waste paper or other combustible refuse can be gathered by street-cleaners, and in which such waste can be burned.
  • 24) In heraldry, the representation of a four-legged creature with a long tail, surrounded by flames of fire. It is a modern bearing, and the flames are usually drawn in a realistic way.
  • 25) A fire-proof safe.
  • 26) In zoology, a urodele batrachian, or tailed amphibian; a newt or an eft; a triton; especially, a terrestrial batrachian of this kind, not having the tail compressed like a fin, as distinguished from one of the aquatic kinds especially called newts or tritons; specifically, a member of the restricted family Salamandridæ. (See Salamandra.)
  • 27) The pocket-gopher of the South Atlantic and Mexican Gulf States, Geomys tuza or G. pinetis, a rodent mammal.
  • 28) A kind of lizard or other reptile formerly supposed to live in or be able to endure fire.
  • 29) A mass of solidified and infusible material in an iron blast- or other smelting-furnace hearth. It usually consists of wrought-iron.
  • 30) Same as bear, 7.
  • 31) To apply a salamander (flat iron utensil above) in a cooking process.


  • 1) a small lizard-like amphibian in the family Salamandridae that lives in the water as an adult.
  • 2) Any of several small, often brightly colored, aquatic or semiaquatic salamanders of the family Salamandridae of North America and Eurasia that typically breed in water but spend part of their lives on land.
  • 3) (Zoöl.) Any one of several species of small aquatic salamanders. The common British species are the crested newt (Triton cristatus) and the smooth newt (Lophinus punctatus). In America, Diemictylus viridescens is one of the most abundant species.
  • 4) small usually bright-colored semiaquatic salamanders of North America and Europe and northern Asia
  • 5) A tailed batrachian; an animal of the genus Triton in a broad sense, as T. cristatus, the great warty or crested newt, or T. (Lissotriton) punctatus, the common smooth newt; an eft; an asker; a triton.


  • 1) salamander Energy struck oil in Thailand.
  • 2) ‘By one count, 1 in 3 of the 5,743 known species of frog, toad, salamander, and other amphibians are dwindling.’
  • 3) ‘The study finds 122 species of frogs, toads, salamanders and legless amphibians have probably become extinct since 1980 and warns that a third of all amphibian species currently face the same fate.’
  • 4) ‘Viable woodlands are just as critical as clean waters for frogs, toads, turtles, salamanders, newts, and many species of reptiles.’
  • 5) ‘Direct development and viviparity have evolved in all three groups of Lissamphibia: frogs, salamanders and caecilians.’
  • 6) ‘Around 5,000 amphibian species, including frogs, toads, newts, and salamanders are thought to exist today.’
  • 7) ‘Amphibians such as frogs, toads, and salamanders are undergoing rapid population declines, most likely due to fungal disease, climate change, habitat loss, and pollution.’
  • 8) ‘Scientists like Shubin, Gao, and Carroll say they are attracted to the study of salamanders because the amphibians give them a window to see how evolutionary mechanisms work.’
  • 9) ‘Interestingly, while some amphibians like newts and salamanders are very effective at regenerating limbs, they are not as effective at regenerating tissue to repair damaged internal organs.’
  • 10) ‘Their steep slopes are the nearest thing to a rainforest in Europe, overflowing with springs and pools which are home to salamanders and newts.’
  • 11) ‘The familiar frogs, toads, and salamanders have been present since at least the Jurassic Period.’
  • 12) ‘To avoid predators, some animals - like some snakes, salamanders or frogs - restrict their movements under a full moon and tend to hunt more on moonless nights.’
  • 13) ‘As frogs, toads, salamanders, and snakes emerge from hibernation, encourage them to stay around your garden and help control pests.’
  • 14) ‘These salamanders undergo a typical amphibian life cycle, wherein they hatch from the egg in an aquatic-larval form and eventually undergo a metamorphosis through which they achieve a terrestrial adult form.’
  • 15) ‘Since salamanders are amphibians, their skins are sensitive to being dried out; therefore they are found in or near water and damp places.’
  • 16) ‘The ‘true salamanders’ tend to be smooth skinned, while the newts are unlike all other salamanders in having rough skin that is not slimy.’
  • 17) ‘Gardener snakes, grass snakes, ground beetles, box turtles, salamanders, ducks, and larvae of lightning bugs all feed on snails.’
  • 18) ‘Both salamanders and Hamilton's frogs care for eggs and young.’
  • 19) ‘A number of salamanders, such as the North American ‘mudpuppy’ and the Mexican axolotl, develop legs but retain their larval gills and stay in the water throughout their lifetimes.’
  • 20) ‘Like the majority of frogs and toads, many salamanders undergo an obligate metamorphosis that allows for the exploitation of both aquatic and terrestrial habitats during ontogeny.’
  • 21) ‘While salamanders with ballistic tongue projection rarely miss their target, frogs that use ballistic projection can be highly inaccurate.’
  • 22) ‘Remove from oven and place under salamander until golden brown.’
  • 23) ‘Place gratineed stacks under a salamander or broiler until top is browned.’
  • 24) ‘Remove pork from cooking liquid, cut into cubes and heat under salamander or broiler until sizzling.’
  • 25) ‘If you don't own a 1.75m tall machine from Catalonia but have a large enough salamander you can mimic, but not match, this method by grilling entire joints: legs of lamb, ribs of beef, suckling pigs, etc.’


  • 1) But building was held up while the protected great crested newts were moved.
  • 2) This is where the toads and newts came in.
  • 3) Two earlier studies had found no evidence of bats or newts, it added.
  • 4) And the revamp could also affect a colony of great crested newts which live nearby, say planning officials.
  • 5) Great crested newts are common.
  • 6) They are there to make sure that great crested newts don't get in a pickle on the way to their breeding ponds.
  • 7) They are in fact smooth, or common, newts.
  • 8) Others go, like the toads and newts, under damp leaves or into holes in the earth.
  • 9) It was worth the journey just to see 23 great crested newts crawl out of a grating, smiling and singing.
  • 10) It's all very well looking for sites where there's a limited impact on newts and bats and where residents will suffer the least.
  • 11) Use the word "nags" at 1 across and the word "newt" at 1 down.
  • 12) I am living in Georgia and am embarrased to even say that with newt living here too. newt is not a liked man here, and I have not met anyone yet that has anything good to say about this crook. newt LIES!!!!!
  • 13) The newt is used to replace a missing young Queen Victoria who has gone AWOL.
  • 14) These people are fictional characters parading around and pretending to be newcasters. beck calls himself a comedian, bill was a trash tv reporter, newt is a disgraced politician and the rest are just has beens who can't see the truth or just don't care to.
  • 15) I don't know, maybe its set in dinosaur times. simmy25 newt is set nowadays
  • 16) July 16th, 2009 2: 57 pm ET he needs to change his name. we just can't have a president mitt. what if newt is the vp? we'd have a mitt and a newt on the same ticket. we'd be the laughing stock of the world.
  • 17) One-thirtieth of the TTX normally found in a T. granulosa newt is enough to kill the average human being.
  • 18) Anything that the dying republicans can do at this point, including thrashing around and digging up newt from the grave, while their Dear Leader’s days in office disappear after every sundown, they will do.
  • 19) A newt is a salamander commonly found in or near freshwater in Africa.
  • 20) ‘Around 5,000 amphibian species, including frogs, toads, newts, and salamanders are thought to exist today.’
  • 21) ‘A study by Conservation International, an American organisation, found that nearly a third of frogs, toads, newts and other amphibian species were likely to disappear within 100 years.’
  • 22) ‘Some amphibians we know today include frogs, toads, newts and salamanders.’
  • 23) ‘Creating log piles may help to attract hedgehogs, and rockeries may attract frogs, newts and toads who usually spend winter on land.’
  • 24) ‘Viable woodlands are just as critical as clean waters for frogs, toads, turtles, salamanders, newts, and many species of reptiles.’
  • 25) ‘Forty-four adult male and 11 adult female red-spotted newts were collected from a private pond in Chenango County, New York, in late May 2000.’
  • 26) ‘Among vertebrates, newts and other urodele amphibians show a remarkable capacity for regeneration.’
  • 27) ‘Truly cold-blooded animals like lizards, newts, turtles, and crocodilians, which are superabundant farther south are missing, he said.’
  • 28) ‘Rare species include the Pacific pond turtle, the California red-legged frog, the California newt, and the California tree frog.’
  • 29) ‘But some populations of garter snakes eat the newt willingly.’
  • 30) ‘Water provides a breeding place for frogs, toads, newts and dragonflies.’
  • 31) ‘A pond is a little world in itself, he says, home to a dizzying array of creatures from frogs and newts to water boatmen, diving beetles, dragonflies and damselflies.’
  • 32) ‘Their steep slopes are the nearest thing to a rainforest in Europe, overflowing with springs and pools which are home to salamanders and newts.’
  • 33) ‘There are seven categories of fish, including the basking shark, and the same number of amphibians and reptiles such as turtles, toads, lizards and newts.’
  • 34) ‘After initially seizing and beginning to swallow a newt, many snakes subsequently release the newt after as much as one hour of holding the prey item in the mouth and upper digestive tract.’
  • 35) ‘The tail sweep of a tuna, a newt, a crocodile, or a whale is the leverage act of the backbone pushing water with the expanded tail.’
  • 36) ‘The park was transformed from wasteland in 1997 and is home to a fascinating array of wildlife including frogs, toads, newts, dragonflies, damselflies, butterflies and birds.’
  • 37) ‘There are newts, toads, frogs and fish - all of which birds feed on.’
  • 38) ‘The sudden arrival of warm wet weather caused a mass night-time migration of frogs, newts and toads to deluge the centre in Barnes.’
  • 39) ‘The ‘true salamanders’ tend to be smooth skinned, while the newts are unlike all other salamanders in having rough skin that is not slimy.’

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