Synonyms for atrovirens or Related words with atrovirens

pustulata              horrida              filamentosa              velutinus              geniculata              ambiguum              connata              delicatula              olivaceum              setigera              brunnescens              andicola              elongatum              plumosa              caesia              glabrum              ellipticus              silvatica              flavovirens              inconspicuum              confluens              lilacina              uncinata              punicea              debilis              citrina              granulatus              tenellus              mucronata              sordida              tenuipes              calcicola              arbuscula              incrassata              erubescens              dimorpha              gracilipes              perrieri              pedicellata              angulatus              brevipes              pulvinata              decipiens              membranacea              costaricensis              longipes              oblongus              pumilum              papuana              cincta             



Examples of "atrovirens"
Streptomyces atrovirens is a bacterium species from the genus of "Streptomyces" which was isolated from soil in Egypt. "Streptomyces atrovirens" produces Indole-3-acetic acid.
Mallotus atrovirens is a species of plant in the Euphorbiaceae family. It is endemic to India.
The black-browed triller ("Lalage atrovirens") is a species of bird in the family Campephagidae.
Calosoma atrovirens is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily of Carabinae. It was described by Chaudoir in 1869.
Homalopterus atrovirens is a species of beetle in the family Megalopodidae, the only species in the genus Homalopterus.
Ulidia atrovirens is a species of ulidiid or picture-winged fly in the genus "Ulidia" of the family Ulidiidae.
Commercially useful plants include Yerba mate ("Ilex paraguariensis"), "Alsophila atrovirens", "Anthurium plowmanii", "Aspidosperma polyneuron" and Phyrus species.
Dolichandrone atrovirens, also known as wavy trumpet flower, is a deciduous tree in the Bignoniaceae family. It is endemic to the Indian subcontinent.
"Leotia lubrica" is the type species of the genus "Leotia". It has been hypothesised that the species has a close relationship with "L. atrovirens"; mycologist Geoffrey Kibby suggested that greenish color of "L. atrovirens" may be due to infection by an imperfect fungus on "L. lubrica", while David Arora proposed that the two species may intergrade. In 2004, results of phylogenetic analysis suggested that "L. lubrica", "L. atrovirens" and "L. viscosa", while morphologically well-defined, were not monophyletic. "L. lubrica" specimens could be split into at least two different groups, one of which also contained specimens of "L. viscosa". These groups could be differentiated morphologically by the colour of the stalk when dried. The most basal was shown to be "L. atrovirens".
Chenopodium atrovirens is a species of flowering plant in the amaranth family known by the common names pinyon goosefoot and dark goosefoot.
Sebastes atrovirens is a species of fish in the rockfish family known by the common name kelp rockfish. It is native to the Pacific Ocean along the coast of California in the United States and Baja California in Mexico.
He also investigates adult population structure and the structure of a new year-class within "Sebastes mystinus" (blue rockfish) and "Sebastes atrovirens" (kelp rockfish) over multiple temporal and spatial scales.
Southern Delta The low-lying floodplains can sustain aquatic plants and grasses including the grasses "Acroceras amplectens" and "Echinochloa pyramidalis", burgu millet ("Echinochloa stagnina") and the lovegrass "Eragrostis atrovirens".
Euriphene atrovirens, the black nymph, is a butterfly in the Nymphalidae family. It is found in Nigeria, Cameroon, Gabon, the Republic of the Congo and the Democratic Republic of the Congo. The habitat consists of forests.
The mire is dominated by "Trichophoreto-Eriophoretum" including "Sphagnum plumulosum", "Drosera anglica", "Pleurozia purpurea" and "Campylopus atrovirens"; submontane vegetation including "Molinietum" and damp "Callunetum"; rocks with grassy cover supporting "Nardus spp." and "Juncus squarrosus."
Oeceoclades atrovirens is a terrestrial orchid species in the genus "Oeceoclades". It was first described by the English botanist John Lindley in 1833 as "Eulophia atrovirens" and later transferred to the genus "Oeceoclades" in 1976 by Leslie Andrew Garay and Peter Taylor. Lindley based his initial description of the species on a color drawing that Nathaniel Wallich completed in 1828 for the East India Company. No specimens of this plant are known, so this species is only represented by the single illustration. Wallich indicated on the drawing that the species was seen in India, but he did not provide a specific location. The World Checklist of Selected Plant Families lists the distribution of "O. atrovirens", with some uncertainty, as possibly being in India or Mauritius.
Agave atrovirens, called "maguey verde grande" is a type of century plant native to Oaxaca, Pueblo and Veracruz states in Mexico. It is the largest of all the Agaves, occasionally reaching a weight of two long tons (2 metric tonnes). Each succulent leaf can be up to 14' 9" (4.5 meters) in length and weigh one hundred pounds (45.5 kg) apiece. In the variety A. a. cochlearis these leaves can also be up to 16 inches (40 cm) wide. As in other Agaves the leaves form a rosette, from the center of which, after many years, a panicle of flowers emerges on a long scape or peduncle which at first looks like a vast stalk of asparagus, but later grows to more than forty feet (more than 12 meters) in height, develops side branches near the top and numerous flowers which open red and gradually turn yellow. "Agave salmiana", the species with the tallest inflorescences, is frequently lumped with "A. atrovirens" as the varieties "A. a. salmiana" or "A. a. sigmatophylla". If this is valid, then "A. atrovirens" also has the largest inflorescences of any "Agave", and of any known plant. Each rosette flowers and fruits once, then dies. According to Fayaz this is one of the species which makes offsets or "pups". "A. atrovirens" is one of the pulque agaves used in the production of tequila.
The larvae feed on "Scirpus atrovirens". They mine the leaves of their host plant. Mining larvae can be found in March and early April. Later, the larvae enter a new leaf at the base. This mine extends from the base of the leaf upward. The larvae are yellow with a pair of dark patches.
"Didymascella thujina" occurs on western red cedar ("T. plicata") and "T. plicata" var. "atrovirens" on the west coast of North America, and eastern white cedar ("T. occidentalis") in eastern North America. It also occurs on some varieties of ornamental "Thuja". "Didymascella thujina" was found occurring on Port Orford cedar ("Chamaecyparis lawsoniana") seedlings in a nursery in Washington, US.
Larvae feed on lilies and May apple. Also bottlebrush grass ("Hystrix patula") and dark green bullrush ("Scirpus atrovirens"). The larva bores into the shoot or roots of its host. The larvae start in grass and then generally switch to "Lilium" and related plants and "Podophyllum".