Synonyms for aubl or Related words with aubl
Examples of "aubl"
Five subspecies are currently recognised: "F. americana"
. subsp. "americana", "F. americana"
. subsp. "andicola" (Standl.) C.C. Berg, "F. americana"
. subsp. "greiffiana" (Dugand) C.C. Berg, "F. americana"
. subsp. "guianensis" (Desv.) C.C. Berg, and "F. americana"
. subsp. "subapiculata" (Miq.) C.C. Berg.
. is a clade within the paraphyletic genus "Tibouchina"
. This clade contains 22 species belonging to the traditional sections "T." section "Tibouchina" and "T." section "Barbigerae". Diagnostic characteristics of "Tibouchina s.s." include the presence of scale-like trichomes on the hypanthium and leaves and a long pedoconnective on lilac anthers, and the absence of glandular trichomes. These species are found in savanna habitats. The following species are currently considered to be included within "Tibouchina s.s.":
Schefflera morototoni (yagrumo macho; syn. "Didymopanax morototoni" (
.) Decne. & Planch., "Didymopanax morototoni" var. "angustipetalum" March; "Panax morototoni" Aublet; "Sciadophyllum paniculatum" Britton ) is a timber tree native to southern Mexico, the Greater Antilles, Central America, and South America. It grows in a variety of habitats, such as the Caatinga, Cerrado, and Amazon Rainforest of Brazil.
Buchenavia capitata is a tree of the Caribbean and northeastern South-American regions. Its Spanish vernacular names include Granadillo (Puerto Rico), Almendro (Colombia), Amarillo and Olivo negro (Venezuela), and Mirindiba and Periquiteira (Brazil). Its English vernacular name is fourleaf buchenavia. It is also known as Buchenavia tetraphylla (
Zelus araneiformis is a species of true bug (harpactorinae) found in French Guyana. This species completes its development on "Cecropia obtusa"
. (Urticaceae), which is unusual for predatory assassin bugs. Other species of "Zelus" use sticky resins to aid in prey capture.
Licaria is a Neotropical genus consisting of 38-40 species distributed from southern Florida, Mexico to the south of Brazil and Bolivia. In Brazil, the occurrence of 20 species and two subspecies, mostly in the Amazon region (Kurz 2000). These trees have a resilient wood, useful as timber, for construction and as firewood. In the State of Rio de Janeiro are two recognized species: L. armeniaca (Nees) Kosterm. and L.
. occurs in Suriname, French Guyana and Guyana, a 30 m high Jungletree called Wallaba or Bijlhout by the natives. The bark is grey brown, the leaves pinnately compound with 2-4 pairs of obovate leaflets ~ 18 cm long. The flowers are bell-shaped in terminal or subterminal clusters. They have red petals, 5 fertile and 5 sterile stamens. The pods are up to 30 cm long and 6 cm wide, with 2-5 flat seeds.
. is a Neotropical flowering plant genus in Melastomataceae Juss. that contains approximately 240 species. Species of this genus are herbs, shrubs or trees and typically have purple flowers. They are native to Mexico, the Caribbean, and South America where they are found as far south as northern Argentina. Members of this genus are known as glory bushes, glory trees or princess flowers. The name "Tibouchina" is adapted from a Guianan indigenous name for a member of this genus . A recent systematic study has shown that this genus is paraphyletic.
A phylogenetic analysis based on molecular data (2 plastid and 1 nuclear regions) determined that the traditional circumscription of "Tibouchina" is paraphyletic. Four major clades were resolved within the genus which are supported by morphological, molecular and geographic evidence. The type species, "Tibouchina aspera"
., was first described in 1775 based on a specimen from French Guiana. Based on the traditional code of nomenclature, the clade that the type species falls in retains the name of the genus; therefore, the clade containing "Tibouchina aspera" is called "Tibouchina sensu stricto". A taxonomic revision of the other clades of "Tibouchina s.l." and related genera has not been published.
Both Aublet and Linnaeus published descriptions of this species in 1775, basing them on an illustration of Charles Plumier's published posthumously in "Plantarum americanarum, quas olim Carolus Plumierus detexit" (Amsterdam, 1755–1760). There is uncertainty was to which version was published first; since the first-published description has priority, there was confusion as to which was the proper name for the species—"F. americana"
. or "F. perforata" L. To resolve this, Cornelis Berg proposed in 2003 that Aublet's name be conserved over Linnaeus', since it was more widely used. This proposal was accepted "after lengthy discussion".
. is a subshrub with densely scaly indumentum on the stem, petiole, calyces and hypanthium. "T. aspera" was described in 1775 and is the type species of the genus "Tibouchina". There are currently three synonyms for this species: "Rhexia aspera" (
.) Willd., "Tibouchina belizensis" Lundell, and "Tibouchina spruceana" Cogn.. There are also two currently described varieties: "T. aspera" var. "asperrima" Cogn. and "T. aspera" var. "aspera". This species was described in 1775 based on a specimen from French Guiana which is currently kept in the herbarium at the Natural History Museum in London. It was found growing in dry, arid and sandy soil close to an abandoned home. In the original description of this species, it was suggested that this plant was inhaled to treat chest pain and dry coughs. Now, this species is known to be widely distributed in Central and South America, including in Belize, Bolivia, Colombia, French Guiana, Guyana, Honduras, Nicaragua, Panama, Peru, Suriname, Venezuela, and in the Brazilian states of Amapá, Roraima, Amazonas, Pará, Acre, Rondônia, Maranháo, and Mato Grosso. It is commonly found in the "cerrado", "campinas" and "restingas" in humid, sandy soil. In a study of the Melastomataceae of the Brazilian "restingas" in Pará, "T. aspera" was found in the herbaceous marsh, fields between dunes and open shrubby fields (Lima et al, 2014).
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