a taxonomic name consisting of a generic and a specific term, used to designate species, e.g. Homo sapiens; also called binomial
Some people deprecate use of binomial name and advocate use only of binominal in this context, as binomial name is redundant.
The stars serve as glittery, flawlessly complexioned bait, enticing those fish into one big pond.
The starlit water of the big pond rippled and flashed with the movement of many bodies.
I am going now to name her, and launch her in that big pond in Thompson's field.
The water ran in and couldn't get out, and spread out all over the field and made a big pond.
Drink twice a day from the running stream, never from the big pond in which the grinning Pike and mighty Snapper lie in wait.
Once upon a time, some Downton men had sunk some tubs in a big pond, and they were hard at work all night raking them up.
"I never saw such reflections," she was saying, as they skirted the big pond.
Before the very eyes of his wife he lost his mortal form and hopped with a great splash into the big pond behind the house.
Besides, here was a regular path, beaten down by many feet, and which headed in the quarter Elmer knew the big pond lay.
You can see we haven't half gone over it yet; we haven't touched that big pond down below where there must be plenty of beaver.