Synonyms for auriculatum or Related words with auriculatum

forssk              peduncularis              hirtella              grewia              lancifolia              laxiflora              lepidota              wahlenbergia              ehretia              cymosa              anomalum              cuneifolia              ellipticum              corymbosa              acutum              congesta              glabrescens              randia              acutifolia              puberula              floribundum              auriculata              breviflora              candicans              radlk              latifolium              foliosa              calcarata              colorata              decne              marsdenia              chrysantha              polygonoides              pedunculata              ovatum              bracteata              ligularia              mussaenda              caulescens              obtusifolium              turcz              micranthus              pergularia              weinmannia              pseudobombax              graminifolia              arbuscula              buxifolia              amoenum              thwaitesii             



Examples of "auriculatum"
Cynanchum auriculatum is a species of climbing vine swallowworts. Its Chinese name is "niu pi xiao" [ 牛皮消 ] (leather eater). "C auriculatum" flowers between June and August; fruiting from August all the way to December.
Bulbophyllum auriculatum is a species of orchid in the genus "Bulbophyllum".
Caecum auriculatum is a species of minute sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk or micromollusk in the family Caecidae.
NVC community M1 ("Sphagnum auriculatum" bog pool community) is one of the mire communities in the British National Vegetation Classification system.
Jasminum auriculatum is a species of jasmine, in the family Oleaceae. It is found in India, Nepal, Sri Lanka, Bhutan and the Andaman Islands.
The Ben Lomond wild buckwheat ("Eriogonum nudum" var. "decurrens") is a "species of concern" that blooms with white flowers from June through October and is easily confused with its close relative, "Eriogonum nudum" var. "auriculatum" or naked buckwheat.
The larvae feed on a wide range of plants, including "Parinari curatellifolia", "Lonchocarpus capassa", "Combretum bracteosum", "Combretum apiculatum", "Solanum auriculatum", "Solanum mauritianum", "Millettia sutherlandii", "Sphedamnocarpus rhamni", "Sphedamnocarpus pruriens" and "Robinia pseudacacia".
Ethanol extracts derived from roots of "C. auriculatum" are being studied for use in anti-cancer medicine; one preliminary study found extracts to have some cytotoxic effects on certain human tumor cell lines. The tests were conducted, both "in vitro" and "in vivo", on both human subjects, and mice.
"Cynanchum auriculatum" is native to Asian temperate and tropical regions; found in China (in Sichuan, Xizang, and Yunnan provinces), Bhutan, Nepal, and the northern parts of Pakistan and India (it is also native to Kashmir). Its habitat is mountainous shrubland terrain, at elevations from 2800–3600 meters.
Mullai is the land of the forest. The forest is rich with lakes, waterfalls, teak, bamboo and sandalwood. In this region millet grows and wild bees are a source of honey. Mullai or Jasmine (Jasminum auriculatum) is the flower of the forests.
All the life stages of Lange's metalmark butterflies are found close to the larval food plant, buckwheat ("Eriogonum nudum" ssp. "auriculatum"). The eggs are deposited on buckwheat leaves near the leaf petiole during a short mating flight of 10 days' duration. Larvae hatch during the rainy months. Larvae are known to feed only on buckwheat. The adults may use buckwheat, butterweed ("Senecio douglasii") for nectar. Lange's metalmark butterfly also uses silver lupine ("Lupinus albifrons") for mating.
Hadagali Mallige (Jasminum auriculatum) is one of the top three cultivars of Jasmine endemic to Karnataka, grown mainly in Huvina Hadagali and surrounding areas in Bellary district of Karnataka. The other two varieties being Mysooru Mallige (Jasminum grandiflorum) and Udupi Mallige (Jasminum sambac). And Paddy is also become the 2nd major commercial crop.Huvina hadagali is to be considered cultural hub of Bellary region as many of the stage artist are nurtured under ex home minister of karnataka Mr M P Prakash.
Several species of jasmine are grown in Karnataka.Mysore Mallige Botanical name: "Jasminum grandiflorum" L.) of the Oleaceae family is the most popular among the three varieties of Jasmine endemic to Karnataka; the other two varieties being the "Hadagali Mallige" ("Jasminum auriculatum" Vahl) and "Udupi Mallige" ("Jasminum sambac" (L.) Aiton). Famed worldwide for their fragrance, all the three flower varieties have been patented and registered under Intellectual Property Right. Madurai, a city in Tamil Nadu is famous for its Jasmine production, where it is named Madurai Malli.
The "Apterostigma eowilsoni" specimen is well preserved with an estimated Weber's length of and a head length of . The body has a fine covering of simple upright setae which reach a total length of . The occiput, rear area of the head capsule, is short, not forming a neck like that seen in "A. electropilosum". The integument of the collar is rugose, with longitudinal stria. The antennae are composed of eleven segments, in which the tip segment is 2.25 times the length of the next segment. The eyes are rounded and bulbous in structure with a circumference of twelve ommatidia. The bulbous eyes have a half hemisphere structuring with ommatidia on the sides and front, while the rear sides are integument. The head capsule shows a clypeus which is smooth and shiny, a feature seen in the living "pilosum" group of "Apterostigma" species. However the front edge of the clypeus is notably reduced, nearing the absent clypeus border that is a character of the "auriculatum" group. The clypeul structure is most similar to an undescribed "pilosum" group species collected in Costa Rica, while the eye structure is closest to a "auriculatum" group species "A. pariense" and "A. reburrum". Given the ocular structuring, "A. eowilsoni" is likely to have had excellent stereoscopic vision but poor side vision and been blind in the rear.
In the 1960s East German scientists tried to find an alternative to hog bile as the precursor for steroid synthesis by cultivating Solanum auriculatum, but these efforts failed to achieve industrial scale. Attempts to use sugar cane wax from Cuba or cholesterol from animal spinal cords also proved uneconomical. To remain competitive on the steroids market Jenapharm moved towards total synthesis. They used Igor Torgov's synthesis scheme, which was not patented in the GDR, and ironically was ignored by other Soviet chemists. Initially Jenapharm managed to produce only 25–75 kg of entirely synthetic steroids annually, but after tuning the process through more than 100 patented improvements, production reached about 5 tons per year in the 1980s. The move to total synthesis forced however Jenepharm to abandon the corticosteroids market.
This shrub grows in wooded areas often on clay or decomposed granite soils. It occurs in sandhills habitat in loamy soils. The habitat may be dominated by longleaf pine and oaks and it may grow alongside "Ceanothus americanus", "Paspalum bifidum", "Tridens carolinianus", "Aristida lanosa", "Onosmodium virginianum", and "Helianthus divaricatus". Other associates and indicators of the plant include "Liquidambar styraciflua", "Cornus florida", "Rhus glabra", "R. copallinum", "Schizachyrium scoparium" "Sorghastrum elliottii", "Brickellia eupatorioides", "Eupatorium godfreyanum", "E. sessilifolium", "Silphium compositum", "Helianthus divaricatus", "Helianthus strumosus", "Viburnum rafinesquianum", "Scleria oligantha", "Clematis ochroleuca", "Sanicula smallii", "Salvia urticifolia", and "Parthenium auriculatum". The area is generally somewhat more moist than surrounding habitat types. The plant requires openings in the vegetation so it can receive sunlight.
This species is found in dense forest patches on the Nilgiri and Wayanad ranges above above sea level. It forages along the forest edge singly or in small groups low in the trees and sometimes on the ground. They are active in the early morning and late afternoon and are extremely vocal. While one bird calls in a series of loud ascending and descending nasal notes, another in a nearby bush produces series of sharp "kek" notes. They feed on the nectar of "Lobelia excelsa" and "Rhododendron" in winter. When "Strobilanthes" is in bloom, the birds feed on its nectar as well as its petals. They feed on the fruits of "Ilex" spp., "Solanum auriculatum", "Eurya japonica", "Rhamnus wightii", "Pyrus baccata", "Rubus" spp., "Mahonia leschenaultii" and "Rhodomyrtus tomentosa" ("hill guava"). Insects are crushed before swallowing and sometimes battered against a hard substrate. Small tree-frogs are sometimes taken. Large fruits are sometimes held under their foot and torn apart. They tend to forage on the open ground at dawn and dusk and mostly gleaning from vegetation during the rest of the day.
This site supports a very rich invertebrate and amphibian fauna. A wide range of seminatural habitats are present, including valley mire, open water, swamp and tall fen. These habitats have a restricted distribution in the Mendip Hills. Priddy Pools is situated in the central Mendip lead orefield and the ecology of the area bears the mark of the lead industry. The northern pool was dammed in the 1850s to provide a supply of running water for the sifting and washing of slag. Lead was processed at St Cuthbert's Works until 1908. The hydrology of the site is complex. Nutrient-poor water flows from springs in the north of the site to St Cuthbert's Swallet where it disappears before re-emerging at Wookey Hole. A valley mire has developed in the area immediately to the south of the springs. Sphagnum recurvum and Sphagnum auriculatum are the most frequent mosses, and a range of higher plants can be found. Additional interest lies in the flora that can tolerate high concentrations of lead in the soil such as spring sandwort ("Minuartia verna") and the moss "Ditrichum plumbicola".