Synonyms for brevifolium or Related words with brevifolium
Examples of "brevifolium"
The species "Balsamocarpon
" Clos, the algarrobilla (syn. "Caesalpinia brevifolia"), is found in Chile (Atacama, Coquimbo)
is a member of the "Myrtaceae" family endemic to Western Australia.
is a slowly spreading succulent plant in the "Sedum" genus.
is a species of plant in the Euphorbiaceae family. It is found in Guatemala and Honduras.
, commonly known as small–leaved supplejack, is a vine, or sometimes a shrub, native to Australia.
is a North American perennial plant in the Sunflower Family, commonly known as Shortleaf sneezeweed. It is native to the southeastern United States, from Virginia to eastern Louisiana and inland as far as Tennessee.
" is a perennial herb up to 120 cm (4 feet) tall, with a large taproot. Leaves have spines along the edge. Sometimes there is only one flower head, sometimes a few but not many, with creamy white or pale lavender disc florets but no ray florets.
The species was first formally described by Friedrich Gottlieb Bartling in 1845 as "Myoporum
" and the description was published in "Plantae Preissianae". In 1847, Alphonse de Candolle changed the name to "Pseudopholidia brevifolia" and in 1859, Ferdinand von Mueller changed it to "Eremophila brevifolia". The specific epithet ("brevifolia") in a Latin word meaning "short-leaved".
is a North American species of plants in the thistle tribe within the sunflower family. Common name is Palouse thistle . The species is native to the northwestern United States, in the States of Washington, Oregon, and Idaho. The plant is particularly common in the Palouse Prairie near Pullman, Washington.
" is an perennial herb up to 100 cm (40 inches) tall. One plant can produce as many as 10 flower heads, in branching arrays. The head is spherical or hemispherical, with sometimes as many as 800 disc florets, each floret yellow near the base but purple or brown or yellow towards the tip. There are also 9-24 yellow ray florets. The species grows in bogs, swamps, and other wet places.
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