Synonyms for asteridae or Related words with asteridae

rosidae              alismatidae              liliidae              hamamelidae              arecidae              commelinidae              sympetalae              orchidales              dicotyledonae              gymnospermae              ginkgoales              magnoliopsida              myrtales              dilleniidae              caryophyllidae              gentianales              dicotyledoneae              dipsacales              proteales              ranunculales              cycadales              sapindales              liliopsida              caryophyllales              papaverales              malvales              archichlamydeae              lamiales              ginkgoaceae              fabales              ephedrales              violales              magnoliids              celastrales              pandanales              zingiberales              superorder              balanopaceae              primulales              triuridaceae              cucurbitales              tiliaceae              typhales              casuarinales              melianthaceae              pinales              gnetales              solanales              asphodelaceae              polygonales             

Examples of "asteridae"
Recent phylogenetic studies have suggested that several families, including three major orders not included in Asteridae by Cronquist, Ericales, Cornales, and Apiales, also belong to the asterid group. The circumscription of subclass Asteridae, as well as the circumscriptions of the orders contained within it, is currently in a state of flux; many systematic botanists refer to these as clades (asterids, euasterids, etc.), rather than use formal names such as subclass Asteridae.
In volume 9 the supraordinal groups Rosidae and Asteridae were recognized.
Asteridae is an obsolete botanical name at the rank of subclass. Composition of the subclass has also varied; however, by definition it always includes the family Asteraceae (Compositae). In the modern APG IV system of classification, asterid and euasterid are names for clades with a composition similar to that of Asteridae.
One of the better-known and more influential systems that formally recognized subclass Asteridae was the Cronquist system devised by botanist Arthur Cronquist, which included the orders:
To a large extent Cronquist's subclass Asteridae corresponds with the older concepts of Sympetalae and Tubiflorae, groups that were defined by having their petals united into a tube. However, these older classifications contained some sympetalous families, such as Cucurbitaceae, that are now known not to be closely related. Cronquist's concept also corresponds closely with the APG II group of euasterids but the APG does not formally recognize a group called "Asteridae" (or any other group above the rank of order).
Burr, B., Rosen, D. & W. Barthlott (1995): Untersuchungen zur Ultraviolettreflexion von Angiospermenbl├╝ten. III. Dilleniidae und Asteridae. 186 pp , Akad. Wiss. Lit. Mainz. F. Steiner Verlag, Stuttgart.[ Burr_Rosen_Barthlott 1995 UV Angiospermenblueten III.pdf [Download PDF]]
Aucubin and catalpol are two of the most common iridoids in the plant kingdom. Iridoids are prevalent in the plant subclass Asteridae, such as Ericaceae, Loganiaceae, Gentianaceae, Rubiaceae, Verbenaceae, Lamiaceae, Oleaceae, Plantaginaceae, Scrophulariaceae, Valerianaceae, and Menyanthaceae.
Campanulales is a valid botanic name for a plant order. It was used in the Cronquist system as an order within the subclass Asteridae in the class Magnoliopsida flowering plants. As then circumscribed it included the families:
Most of the taxa belonging to this clade had been referred to the Asteridae in the Cronquist system (1981) and to the Sympetalae in earlier systems. The name asterids (not necessarily capitalised) resembles the earlier botanical name but is intended to be the name of a clade rather than a formal ranked name, in the sense of the "ICBN".
According to Engler and Prantl, Sympetalae includes the following orders: Diapensiales, Ericales, Primulales, Plumbaginales, Ebenales, Contortae, Tubiflorae, Plantaginales, Rubiales, Cucurbitales, and Campanulatae. This group corresponds closely to the "Asteridae" in the Cronquist system and to the asterids in the APG II-system.