A country, state, or territory ruled by a king or queen
A realm associated with or regarded as being under the control of a particular person or thing
the kingdom of dreams
The spiritual reign or authority of God
The rule of God or Christ in a future age
Heaven as the abode of God and of the faithful after death
Each of the three traditional divisions (animal, vegetable, and mineral) in which natural objects have conventionally been classified
The highest category in taxonomic classification
a domain in which something is dominant; "the untroubled kingdom of reason"; "a land of make-believe"; "the rise of the realm of cotton in the south"
a country with a king as head of state
the domain ruled by a king or queen
the highest taxonomic group into which organisms are grouped; one of five biological categories: Monera or Protoctista or Plantae or Fungi or Animalia
a basic group of natural objects
In biology, kingdom (Latin: regnum, pl. regna) is a taxonomic rank, which is either the highest rank or in the more recent three-domain system, the rank below domain. Kingdoms are divided into smaller groups called phyla (in zoology) or divisions in botany. ...
Kingdom is the fourth full-length release from the Swiss metalcore band Cataract, and also their second album signed to Metal Blade Records with the same line-up.
Kingdom is a comic series created by Dan Abnett and Richard Elson and published in 2000 AD starting in 2006.
Kingdom is the sixth studio album by Kumi Koda released on January 30th, 2008. The album debuted at number one on the Oricon Weekly Chart with sales of 421,302. ...
A monarchy is a form of government in which all political power is absolutely or nominally lodged with an individual, known as a monarch ("single ruler"), or (male), (female).
Kingdom, was a professional wrestling company in Japan from 1997 to 1998. It was essentially a continuation of UWF International, having most of its former roster: Nobuhiko Takada, Yoji Anjo, Kazushi Sakuraba, Daijiro Matsui, Naoki Sano, Masahito Kakihara, Yoshihiro Takayama, Kenichi Yamamoto ...
A nation having as supreme ruler a king and/or queen; A rank in the classification of organisms, below domain and above phylum; a taxon at that rank (e.g. the plant kingdom, the animal kingdom)
(Kingdoms) The most inclusive or "highest" taxonomic category used in the classification of organisms. Many years ago there were only two kingdoms, Plants and Animals. Since 1969 a five Kingdom scheme has become popular. ...
(Kingdoms) We are using a traditional classification of organisms into five kingdoms. If you look through other textbooks you may see organisms move around.
Animalia (with eukaryotic cells having cell membrane but lacking cell wall, multicellular, heterotrophic)
Animalia (all animals, which are heterotrophs)
Plantae (all "plants" ~ see, however, plants)
A division used in the Linnean system of classification or taxonomy.
the highest taxonomic category, of which 7 are currently recognized (Archaebacteria, Eubacteria, Protozoa, Chromista, Plantae, Eumycota, Animalia); all members of Kingdom Eumycota are fungi, and two of the phyla in Kingdom Chromista are also treated as fungi.
Formerly the living world was divided up into two kingdoms: animals and plants. Now it is generally recognized that there are five distinct Kingdoms. Prokaryotae (bacteria), Protoctista (nucleated algae, water molds), Fungi, Plants and Animals. (Kingdom, Phylum, Class, Order, Family, Genus, Species)
of the three only groups witch things are place;in biology one of the major groups
one of five life groups: Protictista, Plantae, Animalia, Fungi, Monera
Large groups of organisms such as plants (Kingdom: Plantae), animals (Kingdom: Animalia) and Fungi (Kingdom: Fungi; e.g. mushrooms)
A taxonomic category, the second broadest after domain.
The highest level in the classification hierarchy. Traditionally all organisms have been placed in either the plant (Plantae) or animal (Animalia) kingdoms but additional kingdoms have also been discovered or defined by scientists such as the Mycota Kingdom (mainly fungi), the Protista ( ...