Synonyms for bracteosa or Related words with bracteosa

radlk              laxiflora              pedicellata              hirtella              forssk              ehretia              spathulata              ciliatum              lehmannii              rzedowskii              brevifolium              kosterm              glabrescens              tournefortia              macbr              oreophila              cymosa              dielsii              puberula              connata              ovatum              peduncularis              sessiliflora              candicans              triflora              congesta              deflexa              oblongifolia              vollesen              labill              lancifolia              hiern              breviflora              domingensis              foliosa              glandulosum              griseb              laevigatum              poepp              humbertii              plumosa              oliv              calcicola              uniflora              arbuscula              berteroana              longibracteata              speciosum              ellipticum              weinmannia             



Examples of "bracteosa"
"Beaufortia bracteosa" was first formally described in 1904 by Ludwig Diels in "Fragmenta Phytographiae Australiae occidentalis". The specific epithet ("bracteosa") is derived from the Latin word "bractea" meaning "scale" and the suffix "-osa" meaning "having many (or large) bracts".
Deuterocohnia bracteosa is a species in the genus "Deuterocohnia". This species is endemic to Bolivia.
Werauhia bracteosa is a species in the genus "Werauhia". This species is endemic to Costa Rica.
Guzmania bracteosa is a species in the genus "Guzmania". This species is endemic to Ecuador.
Myrceugenia bracteosa is a species of plant in the Myrtaceae family. It is endemic to Brazil.
"Beaufortia bracteosa" is classified as "not threatened" by the Western Australian Government Department of Parks and Wildlife.
Saurauia bracteosa is a species of plant in the Actinidiaceae family. It is found in Java and Bali in Indonesia.
There are five recently described species that were previously included in a wider circumscription of "Bossiaea bracteosa" :
"Melaleuca bracteosa" is classified as "not threatened" by the Government of Western Australia Department of Parks and Wildlife.
Gentry defines a group "Choritepalae" that includes "A. bracteosa" along with "Agave ellemeetiana" and "Agave guiengola", and states that the discoid receptacle and unarmed leaves are different enough from other agaves to justify placing "A. bracteosa" and "A. ellemeetiana" into a separate genus, but that characteristics of "A. guiengola" link the group to the rest of "Agave".
"Melaleuca pomphostoma" is similar to "Melaleuca bracteosa" but differs from it in having fewer stamens ("M. bracteosa" has 7 to 11 per bundle), a different leaf shape and distinctive, numerous, white raised stomata, which are barely visible with a hand lens, on the leaf blades.
Amanoa bracteosa is a species of plant in the Phyllanthaceae family. It is found in Ivory Coast, Ghana, Liberia, and Sierra Leone. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Grevillea bracteosa , also known as the bracted grevillea or the grey spider flower, is a shrub which is endemic to Western Australia.
Beaufortia bracteosa is a plant in the myrtle family, Myrtaceae and is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia. It is a shrub growing to a height of about with red to maroon flowers and woody fruit.
"Beaufortia bracteosa" is a compact shrub growing to a height of about and about in diameter. The leaves are arranged in opposite pairs and are linear in shape, long, wide and glabrous.
"Melaleuca bracteosa" is sometimes an erect shrub to a height of but is more usually a low, dense spreading shrub to about . Its leaves are narrow oval in shape, long and , glabrous, bright green and fleshy with a blunt tip.
Melaleuca bracteosa is a low, spreading shrub in the myrtle family, Myrtaceae and is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia. It has tiny, fleshy, non-prickly leaves and cream flowerheads.
This species was first formally described in 1847 by the Russian botanist Nikolai Turczaninow in "Bulletin de la classe physico-mathematique de l'Academie Imperiale des sciences de Saint-Petersburg". The specific epithet ("bracteosa") is a "reference to the persistent bracts associated with the flowers of this species".
Agave bracteosa is a species of agave sometimes known as spider agave or squid agave. It is native to the Sierra Madre Oriental of Mexico, in the states of Tamaulipas, Coahuila and Nuevo León. It is found on cliffs and rocky slopes from 900 to 1,700 meters.
Hastingsia bracteosa is a rare species of flowering plant in the agave subfamily of the asparagus family known by the common name large-flowered rushlily. It is endemic to Oregon in the United States, where it is limited to a twelve-mile stretch of the Illinois Valley in the southwestern part of the state.