Instability of scientific nomenclature

Inconsistency of biological names
Obsolescence of the Linnaean system of taxonomic naming
Biologists have worked with the Linnaean system of naming of species for over two centuries. The deficiencies of this system to the modern user are that (a) Latin, a classical language, is the basis; (b) irregular and illogical names have entered into the schema because of the gradual evolution of rules; (c) the abundance of synonyms and homonyms which have arisen from work in independent systematic fields; and (d) the interjection of illogical or erroneous names by previous workers (in good faith) which must now stand unless invalidated for rigorous taxonomic reasons (not for reasons of nomenclature). Whilst such irregularities are accommodated by the professional taxonomist and serious amateur, they can be discouraging to the lay user. Many ordinary people choose not to use scientific naming at all, preferring popular names which carry little or no systematic meaning.
The only system where every known species of living organism has its (potential) name is the scientific nomenclature, conceived by the Swedish scientist C Linneaus in the middle of the 18th century (the so-called Linnaean or binary nomenclature), using mostly Latin or Greek terms for constructing names.
More and more people get disappointed as to the present state of the biological nomenclature, even proposing to replace it completely by a numericlature, where every species would be designated by a number, or a parallel system based on "Esparanto-like" rules.
(F) Fuzzy exceptional problems