Synonyms for caltha or Related words with caltha

incana              stricta              auriculata              wahlenbergia              oblongifolia              chamaesyce              subulata              epacris              hookeri              tenuifolium              latifolium              atropurpurea              uniflora              speciosum              parviflorus              heliotropium              olearia              drummondii              symphoricarpos              diversifolia              labill              corymbosa              pulchellum              narrowleaf              uliginosa              pedunculata              limonium              foliosa              rivularis              brownii              montanum              hirtella              sphaerocephalus              squarrosa              linifolia              serpyllifolia              spinescens              multifida              lythrum              ellipticum              bracteata              herbacea              gnaphalium              cuneifolia              filifolia              banksii              campanulata              amsinckia              strictus              calandrinia             



Examples of "caltha"
"Menyanthes" ,white umbels, "Caltha", "Ranunculus".
Caltha obtusa, commonly known as white caltha, is a small (usually 2–6 cm), perennial herbaceous plant belonging to the family Ranunculaceae, that grows in open vegetations in mountainous areas, and is endemic to New Zealand’s South Island.
"Caltha palustris" is a plant commonly mentioned in literature, including Shakespeare:
Important orchid sites are reported on dry grassland, and marsh marigold (Caltha palustris) on wetland.
Some species that were described as "Caltha" have been reassigned to other genera later on.
Caltha natans is a species of flowering plant in the buttercup family.
Characteristic plant species include large bittercress ("Cardamine amara"), marsh-marigold ("Caltha palustris") and yellow iris.
The larvae feed on "Taraxacum officinale", "Euphorbia palustris" and "Caltha palustris".
Flowers visited include white umbellifers, "Anemone nemorosa", "Caltha", "Cardamine", "Ficaria verna", "Galium", "Prunus avium", "Ranunculus", "Salix", "Sorbus aucuparia", "Taraxacum".
"C. scaposa" is most closely related to the common marsh-marigold "C. palustris", with which it composes the "Caltha"-section.
Flowers visited include yellow composites, white umbellifers, "Calluna vulgaris", "Caltha", "Cirsium", "Erica", "Potentilla erecta", "Ranunculus", "Rubus fruticosus",
The larvae feed on "Athyrium", "Betula", "Calluna", "Caltha", "Lamium", "Primula", "Rubus", "Rumex", "Scrophularia", "Struthiopteryx", "Vaccinium" and "Urtica" species.
"Caltha introloba" occurs in Victoria with "Brachyscome tadgellii", "Carex gaudichaudiana", "Carpha nivicola", "Drosera arcturi", "Oreobolus distichus" and "Schoenus calyptratus".
"Caltha leptosepala" used to be assigned to the "Populago" (now "Caltha") section with all other Northern Hemisphere species. Genetic analysis however suggests that "C. leptosepala" is the sister of all Southern Hemisphere species and should be moved into the "Psychrophila" section.
In Latvia Caltha palustris is also known as "Gundega" which is also used as a girls name which symbolizes fire. The word "Gundega" is made from 2 words – "uguns" (fire) and "dega" (burned). This refers to the burning reaction that some people experience from contact with "Caltha" sap.
Caltha novae-zelandiae, commonly known as New Zealand marsh marigold or yellow caltha, is a small (usually 3–5 cm), perennial herbaceous plant belonging to the family Ranunculaceae, that grows in open vegetations in mountainous areas, and is endemic to New Zealand.
Historically, the genus "Caltha" has been divided over two sections: "Populago" (now "Caltha") that included all Northern Hemisphere species, and "Psychrophila" that contained all Southern Hemisphere species. The latter is sometimes regarded as a separate genus, but other authors find the morphological differences to small to legitimate that status. Support for both opinions can still be found all over scientific and colloquial sources.
The larvae feed on "Myrica gale", "Lysimachia vulgaris" and "Caltha palustris". Larvae can be found from August to May of the following year, when pupation takes place.
It is by far the most robust of the Southern Hemisphere "Caltha" species (section "Psychrophila"), and also the one with a distribution which extends furthest North.
Habitat is deciduous forest, scrub and macquis.Arboreal, descending to visit flowers of white umbellifers, "Caltha", "Cistus", "Euphorbia", "Prunus", "Ranunculus", "Rubus", "Taraxacum".