Synonyms for acicularis or Related words with acicularis
Examples of "acicularis"
") is a species of flowering plant in the phlox family known by the common names bristly linanthus and bristly leptosiphon.
The species was first described in 1803 as "Baeomyces
" by the Swedish botanist and "father of lichenology" Erik Acharius. The taxon was transferred to several different genera in the next few decades resulting in several synonyms, including "Cenomyces
" (by Acharius in 1810), "Cladonia
" (Elias Magnus Fries in 1831), and "Stereocaulon aciculare" (Edward Tuckerman in 1845). Elias Fries's son Thore Magnus transferred the species to his then newly created genus "Pilophorus" in 1857. William Nylander also published the combination "Pilophorus
" in 1857, but later analysis suggested that Fries's combination was published first, and under the Principle of Priority, the correct citation of the species is "Pilophorus
" (Ach.) Th.Fr. (1857).
The larvae feed on "Chloris gayana" and "Enteropogon
is a shrub native to Western Australia.
" can be separated from similar species by its tall pseudopodetia. It may be confused with "P. robustus", especially in material from Alaska where both species occur together. Usually, the different branching (umbellate in "P. robustus" versus dichotomous in "P.
") and the lack of a columella (an internal, column-shaped structure) in longitudinal sections of the pseudopodetia of "P.
" make it relatively easy to distinguish between the two.
The only known species is "Oxylaena
", native to South Africa.
The larvae feed on "Rosa
", "Sorbus aucuparia", "Calluna vulgaris" and "Vaccinium uliginosum".
" is listed as "not threatened" by the Government of Western Australia Department of Parks and Wildlife.
"Pilophyllus clavatus", a species found in Western North America, Japan, Taiwan and South Korea, resembles "P.
", but it has much shorter pseudopodetia—up to long.
is a species of bagrid catfish endemic to Myanmar where it is found in the Irrawaddy, Bago, and Great Tenasserim River systems of Myanmar.
is a moth of the Gelechiidae family. It was described by Meyrick in 1918. It is found in Ecuador.
Species endemic to the garden's undeveloped areas include "Alyssum bertolonii", "Armeria denticulata", "Centaurea aplolepa subsp. Carueliana", "Euphorbia nicaensis", "Stachys recta ssp. serpentinii", and "Thymus
is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Ovulidae, the ovulids, cowry allies or false cowries.
, common name the Atlantic yellow cowry, is a species of cowry, a sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Cypraeidae, the cowries.
, commonly known as the nail lichen or the devil's matchstick, is a species of lichen in the Cladoniaceae family.
" occurs between Wiluna and Meekatharra areas where it grows in places that are more rocky or saline than for subspecies "pterocarpa".
" is probably the most abundant species of the genus. Most specimens have been found on the west coast of North America as far north as Alaska, but it has been reported most frequently from British Columbia and Washington. The species is found in China, Japan, Korea, and Taiwan, and has also been reported from the Russian arctic. In general, "P.
" seems to prefer an oceanic climate without extremely low temperatures, at least in comparison with other species of the genus. This assumption is supported by the fact that "P.
" is found more southerly (34 findings in California) than all other species and is less frequently found in northern Alaska where, for example, "P. robustus" and "P. vegae" are more common. "P.
" is rare east of the Rocky Mountains.
" is a tripartite lichen—containing a fungus, a green alga, and a cyanobacterium. Cephalodia (lichenized aggregations of nitrogen-fixing cyanobacteria) are present on the primary thallus; smaller cephalodia are also on the pseudopodetia. Hemispherical to irregularly shaped, and light to dark brown in color, they contain species from the genus "Nostoc". The green algal photosynthetic symbiont (photobiont) associated with "P.
" is "Asterochloris magna" (formerly "Trebouxia magna").
The species was first formally described in 1904 by William Vincent Fitzgerald in the Journal of the Royal Society of Western Australia. When Robert Chinnock reviewed the genus, he recognised the subspecies - "E. pterocarpa" subsp. "
This species was first formally described in 2007 by Hellmut Toelken and Gil Craig and the description was published in "Nuytsia". The specific epithet (
) is a Latin word meaning "like a needle" referring to the needle-like bracts.
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