Synonyms for asperum or Related words with asperum

insulare              rugosum              robustum              pustulata              connata              tenellus              pumilum              fastigiata              venustum              complanata              foliacea              hookeri              ciliata              pulvinata              tetragona              recurva              setigera              silvatica              debilis              pectinata              campanulata              ravenelii              serratum              calcarata              erubescens              kickxia              ramulosa              spathulata              ambiguum              gracilipes              glabrescens              multifida              pinetorum              sessilifolia              moehringia              speciosum              subsessilis              cornuta              ecklonii              subulata              sessiliflora              chamaesyce              pectinatum              ligularia              arbuscula              ciliatum              filamentosa              auriculata              schmidtii              caliginosa             



Examples of "asperum"
"Myctophum asperum" is found in the following regions:
Lachnoderma asperum is a species of ground beetles from the genus of Lachnoderma.
Hypocalymma asperum is a member of the Myrtaceae family endemic to Western Australia.
"Theloderma asperum" is a tree bark mimic that breeds in tree holes.
Vexillum asperum is a species of small sea snail, marine gastropod mollusk in the family Costellariidae, the ribbed miters.
Myctophum asperum, common name the prickly lanternfish, is a species of deep sea fish in the family Myctophidae, the "lanternfish".
Megasemum asperum is a species of beetle in the Cerambycidae family. It was described by LeConte in 1854.
Protium asperum is a species of plant in the Burseraceae family. It is found in Colombia, Costa Rica, Ecuador, Panama, Peru, and possibly Bolivia.
Canarium asperum is a species of plant in the family Burseraceae. It is found in Brunei, Indonesia, Malaysia, Papua New Guinea, the Philippines, and the Solomon Islands.
Medusahead was first described in the United States in Oregon in 1903 as "Elymus caput-medusae" by Thomas Howell. Nevski recommended in 1934 that the Russian types of medusahead should be classified in a separate genus, "Taeniatherum". In the 1960s, it was suggested by Jack Major of the University of California that there are three geographic and morphologically distinct taxa: "T. caput-medusae", "T. asperum", and "T. crinitum". After traveling in Russia, Major thought the proper classification for the plant introduced to North America was "Taeniatherum asperum". The genus was revised in 1986 by the Danish scientist Signe Frederiksen. He made the previously mentioned distinct taxa into subspecies of "Taeniatherum caput-medusae".
Comfrey (also comphrey) is a common name for plants in the genus "Symphytum". Comfrey species are important herbs in organic gardening. It is used as a fertilizer and as an herbal medicine. The most commonly used species is Russian comfrey "Symphytum" × "uplandicum", which is a cross or hybrid of "Symphytum officinale" (common comfrey) and "Symphytum asperum" (rough comfrey).
Symphytum asperum is a flowering plant of the genus "Symphytum" in the family Boraginaceae. Common names include rough comfrey and prickly comfrey. It is native to Asia and it is known in Europe and North America as an introduced species and sometimes a weed.
The subspecies "caput-medusae" is a native species to Europe, and is mostly restricted to Spain, Portugal, southern France, Algeria, and Morocco. Subspecies "crinitum" is found from Greece and the Balkans east into Asia, and the range of subspecies "asperum" completely overlaps the other two subspecies.
Trees in the lowland rainforest area of the reserve include "Calophyllum", "Eugenia", "Knema", "Litsea", "Sterculia insularis", "Acalypha caturus" and "Cryptocarya celebicum" with the largest trees being "Pometia pinnata", "Endospermum peltatum" and "Canarium asperum". On higher slopes "Eugenia" sp., "Lithocarpus celebicus", "Lithocarpus bancanus", "Calophyllum treubii", "Calophyllum soulattri", "Derris dalbergoides" and "Vaccinium" sp. predominated with an understorey which included many palms.
The local jungles are characterized by dense low understory with a predominance of ferns, bryophytes and orchids. The most common tree species are "Ficus", "Nauclea" and "Symplocos adenophylla". Some plant species do not occur in the nearby Java Island, such as "Canarium asperum", "Pternandra coerulescens", "Pternandra rostrata", "Champera manilana", "Ixora miquelii", "Phanera lingua" and "Irvingia malayana". Mangrove bushes occur in some coastal areas of the island, with the main species being "Sonneratia alba", "Rhizophora mucronata", "Bruguiera cylindrica" and "Lumnitzera racemosa".
Attested by the name "Ispira" (712), "Ispira" (XIV). Appears as "Ispratium" in Aegidius Tschudi's "Beschreibung Galliae Comatae". According to Gaudenzio Merula the origin of the name could lie onto the rocky nature of this landscape; "Hisprum quasi asperum ob saxorum difficultates", that is to say equivalent to the Latin "hispida" (cf. "hispid" and "ispido") and related to the Provençal "ispre" with the "d" shifting to an "r" due to rhotacism.
Theloderma asperum is a frog in the family Rhacophoridae. It is also known as the pied warty frog, hill garden bug-eyed frog, or somewhat informally, bird poop frog. It is the smallest frog of the genus, reaching no more than 3 centimeters long. The main color of the frog is red-brown. The sides of the frog are mud-white with red spots. The frog has dark red eyes. The frog can be found in the northeastern India, Burma, China (Tibet, possibly more widely), Thailand, Cambodia, and Vietnam as well as Sumatra in Indonesia.
The taiga forests are mainly white spruce ("Picea glauca") in the warmer drier areas and black spruce ("Picea mariana") where it is marshier but the ecoregion also contains scrubby areas of dwarf birch ("Betula nana") and riverbanks of willows, alders, balsam poplars and quaking aspen ("Populus tremuloides"). Specific habitats include the peat bogs and fens of the Old Crow Flats. Warmer, south-facing valley slopes are home to rare plants that have survived in this harsh climate including Shacklett's cryptantha ("Cryptantha shacklettiana"), "Erysimum asperum" and alpine golden buckwheat ("Eriogonum flavum").
Comfrey ("Symphytum officinale" L.) is a perennial herb of the family Boraginaceae with a black, turnip-like root and large, hairy broad leaves that bears small bell-shaped flowers of various colours, typically cream or purplish, which may be striped. It is native to Europe, growing in damp, grassy places, and is locally frequent throughout Ireland and Britain on river banks and ditches. More common is the hybrid between "S. officinale" and "S. asperum", "Symphytum" × "uplandicum", known as Russian Comfrey, which is widespread in the British Isles, and which interbreeds with "S. officinale". Compared to "S. officinale", "S." × "uplandicum" is generally more bristly and has flowers which tend to be more blue or violet.