These names come from an author named William Zeitler, whose website, AllTheScales, is available here.
In his introduction page, in a section titled "The Names of the Modes," he says:
A curious feature of humans is that a thing seems to be less "real"
until it has a name. One of the first things done in concentration
camps to de-humanize the inmates is to expunge their names and replace
them with numbers. And the only task God gave Adam in the Garden of
Eden (apart from staying away from the Tree of Knowledge) was to name
all the animals. And one of the first things human parents do is name
their new child. The child isn't even officially born (as far as the
government is concerned) until a name is filled in on the birth
certificate. And somehow it seems much easier to compose music in the
"aeolithic mode" than in "mode number 427".
So, it would seem that all the animals in our modal musical garden
need names. Therefore I have named them. There is at least this
pattern: all the names of the 5-note names end in "-atonic" (for
example, the "Pentatonic"), all the names of the 7-note scales end
in "-ian" (for example, "Dorian"), and so on.
He continues on, but in short, he made them up himself. There's a system to the suffixes, but the base names themselves are really idiosyncratic. (And for what it's worth, I'd never actually heard of these names, or of him, until you asked this question. So my sense is that they're not used all that often.)