Synonyms for brosimum or Related words with brosimum

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Examples of "brosimum"
The larvae feed on "Brosimum costaricanum". They skeletonize leaves tied together with silk.
Brosimum glaziovii is a species of plant in the family Moraceae.
Acutifolin A is bio-active isolate of the bark of "Brosimum acutifolium", a Brazilian folk medicine ("Mururé").
Brosimum is a genus of plants in the mulberry family, Moraceae, native to tropical regions of the Americas.
Common species in these areas include Manilkara amazonica, Apuleia molaris, Brosimum ovatifolium, Aspidosperma album and Vochysia guianensis.
Timber species include "Aniba roseodora", "Manilkara huberi", "Hymenaea courbaril", "Tabebuia" species including "Tabebuia impetiginosa" and "Tabebuia chysotricha", "Licaria brasiliensis", "Ficus" species, "Brosimum paraense" and "Astronium lecoientei".
Threatened species were "Euterpe edulis", "Tabebuia cassinoides", "Protium kleinii", "Swartzia flaemingii", "Lobelia anceps", "Ocotea odorifera", "Hibiscus bifurcatus", "Brosimum glaziovii" and "Pharus latifolius".
A few giant trees have trunks up to wide such as "Cariniana decandra", "Osteophloem platyspermum", "Piptadenia suaveolens", Brosimum genus, "Eschweilera blanchetiana" and "Sclerobium paraense".
The forest covering the archaeological site reaches an average height of . It contains around 60 tree species, among which the most notable are breadnut trees ("Brosimum alicastrum") and corozo palms ("Orbignya cohune").
The site of Ujuxte ( after the Ramón or Breadnut tree ("Brosimum alicastrum") roughly ) is the largest Preclassic Maya site to be discovered on the Guatemalan Pacific coast. It is in the Retalhuleu Department, in western Guatemala.
Bufotenin has been identified as a component in the latex of the takini ("Brosimum acutifolium") tree, which is used as a psychedelic by South American shamans, and in the seeds of "Mucuna pruriens"
Snakewood ("Brosimum guianense"), a shrub-like tree, is native to this tropical region of the Americas. Customs in Suriname report that snakewood often illegally exported to French Guiana, thought to be for the crafts industry.
The word Guaymaral is derived from the Chibcha name for "Brosimum utile", "guaimaro", cultivated by the indigenous people in the Valle de Upár and the Muzo. Torca is named after the Torca River.
Resin impregnated wooden handles are water resistant, do not deform and their weight complements the blade's to provide good overall balance for the razor. Snakewood, "Brosimum guianensis", is also suitable for long term and intensive use.
Economically useful plants include Syngonanthus nitens, Mauritia flexuosa, Anacardium occidentale, Anadenanthera colubrina, Annona coriacea, Astronium fraxinifolium, Brosimum gaudichaudii, Dalbergia miscolobium, Eugenia dysenterica, Hancornia speciosa, Pterodon pubescens and Stryphnodendron adstringens.
The canopy of this ecoregion is characterized by trees reaching a height of up to , such as Mayan breadnut ("Brosimum alicastrum"), sapodilla ("Manilkara zapota"), rosadillo ("Celtis monoica"), "Bursera simaruba", "Dendropanax arboreus", and "Sideroxylon capiri". The southern parts of the ecoregion feature mahogany ("Swietenia macrophylla"), "Manilkara zapota", "Bernoullia flammea", and "Astronium graveolens".
The most important species consumed during six months in this study are listed as follows: 13.88% "Sandwithia heterocalyx" (Euphorbiaceae); 10% "Virola melinonii" (Myristicaceae); 8.35% "Iryanthera ulei" (Myristicaceae); 7.06 "Oenocarpus bataua" (Arecaceae); 6.53% "Heterostemon conjugatus" (Caesalbiniaceae); 5.10% "Coussarea" sp. (Rubiaceae); 5.02% "Ficus" sp. (Moraceae); 4.53% "Iryanthera crassifolia" (Myristicaceae); 3.84% "Helicostylis tomentosa" (Moraceae); 3.39% "Brosimum rubescens" (Moraceae).
"Taeniotes scalatus" can reach a length of . Basic color of body is black, with a yellow dorsal streak and small spots. Larval host plants are cultivated figs ("Ficus carica"), "Artocarpus altilis", "Artocarpus integrifolia", "Brosimum utile", "Castilloa elastica", "Morus alba" and "Coffea arabica". These nocturnal flat-faced longhorn beetles can be found all year round, especially from March to June.
Brosimum alicastrum, commonly known as the breadnut or Maya nut, is a tree species in the family Moraceae of flowering plants, whose other genera include figs and mulberries. The plant is known by a range of names in indigenous Mesoamerican and other languages, including: "ramon, ojoche, ojite, ojushte, ujushte, ujuxte, capomo, mojo, ox, iximche, masica" in Honduras, "uje" in Michoacan, and "mojote" in Jalisco, or also "chokogou" in Haitian Creole.
An arboreal species, it uses its prehensile tail to hold onto branches. It is nocturnal and is usually more active on dark nights. The day is spent in a hollow tree, concealed on a leafy branch, or in highland areas, in a clump of bamboos. As it uses the same hiding place each day, a pile of droppings accumulates which produces a strong odour. The diet consists of buds, young leaves, fruits and seeds. It particularly favours fruiting trees such as "Inga", "Cecropia", "Ficus" and "Brosimum". Individuals normally live alone and are silent, but in the breeding season it is more vocal, emitting screams and yowls. The female usually bears a single offspring.