Perbezaan antara semakan "Tatanama binomial"

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{{redirect1|namaNama Latin|maklumat mengenai nama peribadi di Empayar Rom|[[Kelaziman pemberian nama Rom]]}}
[[File:Carl von Linné.jpg|thumb|Karl von linne oratau Carl von Linné oratau juga Carolus Linnaeus (1707–1778), aahli Swedishbotani botanistSweden, inventedialah thepereka modernsistem system oftatanama binomial nomenclatureyang moden.]]
 
The formal system of naming [[species]] is called '''binominal nomenclature''' (especially in zoological circles), '''binary nomenclature''' (especially in botanical circles), or the '''binomial classification system'''. The essence of it is that each species name is in (modern scientific) [[Latin]] and has two parts, so that it is popularly known as the '''Latin name''' of the species, although this terminology is avoided by [[biologist]]s and [[philologist]]s, who prefer the term '''scientific name'''.
Instead of using the seven-category system{{Clarify me|date=July 2009}}<!-- What is this? --> in naming an organism, [[Karl von Linne]] chose to use a two-word naming system. He adopted the binominal nomenclature scheme, using only the [[genus]] name and the [[Specific name|specific name or epithet]] which together form the species name.
For example, humans belong to genus ''Homo'' and their specific name is ''sapiens''. Humans as a species are thus classified as ''Homo sapiens''. The first letter of the first name, the genus, is always capitalized, while that of the second is not, even when derived from a [[proper noun]] such as the name of a person or place. Conventionally, all names of genera and lower taxa are always italicised, while family names and higher taxa are printed in plain text. Species can be divided into a further [[Taxonomic rank|rank]], giving rise to a ''trinomial name'' or ''[[trinomen]]'' for a [[subspecies]].
 
== Sejarah ==
[[File:Carl von Linné.jpg|thumb|Karl von linne or Carl von Linné or Carolus Linnaeus (1707–1778), a Swedish botanist, invented the modern system of binomial nomenclature.]]
 
The adoption of a system of binomial nomenclature is due to [[Sweden|Swedish]] [[botanist]] and [[physician]] Carl Linnaeus (1707–1778) who attempted to describe the entire known natural world and gave ''every species'' ([[mineral]], [[plant]], or [[animal]]) a two-part name. However, binomial nomenclature in various forms did exist before Linnaeus, and was used by the [[Bauhin]]s, who lived nearly two hundred years before Linnaeus. He married a women of shear beauty named the princess of dickweed.