Synonyms for caulescens or Related words with caulescens

ellipticum              lepechinia              laxiflora              speciosum              sessilifolia              laevigatum              sessiliflora              floribundum              ciliatum              flexuosum              acutifolia              radlk              vestita              lepidota              auriculata              uliginosa              bracteata              oblongifolia              salicifolia              pedicellata              heliotropium              herbacea              lancifolia              spinescens              peduncularis              pedunculata              ventricosa              glabrescens              horrida              micrantha              balansae              ecklonii              breviflora              decne              acutum              uniflora              parviflorus              wahlenbergia              marsdenia              grewia              latifolius              cauliflora              subsessilis              latifolium              debilis              forssk              corymbosa              paniculatum              calcarata              randia             



Examples of "caulescens"
"Psilocarphus caulescens" - "Hesperevax caulescens"
Fosterella caulescens is a species in the genus "Fosterella". This species is endemic to Bolivia.
Pitcairnia caulescens is a species in the genus "Pitcairnia". This species is native to Venezuela.
Tillandsia caulescens is a species in the genus "Tillandsia". This species is native to Bolivia.
Cryptanthus caulescens is a species in the genus "Cryptanthus". This species is endemic to Brazil.
A molecular phylogenetic study found that "M. caulescens" (including "M. chinghaiensis") is distinct from the remaining species within the genus, which form a separate clade.
Zostera caulescens is a species of eelgrass native to the shores of northeastern Asia: Japan, Korea, northeastern China (Liaoning), and the Russian Far East (Kuril Islands).
The following species have been used to create more than 400 hybrids : "Disa cardinalis", "Disa caulescens", "Disa racemosa", "Disa tripetaloides", "Disa uniflora", "Disa aurata" and "Disa venosa".
Mitella caulescens, the slightstemmed miterwort, star-shaped mitrewort, leafy miterwort, or creeping miterwort, is an herbaceous perennial flowering plant in the family Saxifragaceae native to western North America.
Mr William Rickatson Dykes had received this plant originally from Mr. Barr (a plant collector with Messrs. Barr. & Sons,) in about 1906, and was labelled "Iris kamaonensis caulescens". He then published and described the iris as "Iris kumaonensis var. caulescens". 4 years later, he changed his mind after raising the plant from seed in his garden. He thought that it was a distinct species in its own right.
All species of "Mandragora" contain highly biologically active alkaloids, tropane alkaloids in particular. The different parts of the plant contain different proportions and concentrations of alkaloids, with the roots generally having the highest concentration. Tropane alkaloids are potentially highly toxic. The roots of "M. caulescens" contain hyoscine and anisodamine, which are used medicinally in China. The dried roots of "M. caulescens" are used in Chinese herbal medicine, and in Yunnan and Xizang as a substitute for ginseng.
"Mandragora caulescens" was first described by Charles Baron Clarke in 1883. In 1978, division into four subspecies was proposed, but this has not been accepted by subsequent researchers. "Mandragora tibetica", described in 1970, and "Mandragora chinghaiensis", described in 1978, are also, , not considered to be sufficiently differentiated from "M. caulescens", although the "Flora of China" says that "further study may lead to separation of independent taxa from the single species recognized here."
"Mandragora caulescens" is a "Sino-Himalayan" species, native to Nepal, northern India (including Sikkim from where it was first described), Bhutan, Myanmar, and south-west China (south-east Qinghai, west Sichuan, east Xizang (Tibet), and north-west Yunnan).
Higher up there are stony fields with sparse shrubs such as Lychnophora ericoides and Mimosa calodendron, and herbaceous plants such as Pleurothallis teres, Sophronittis crispata, Sophronittis caulescens, Epidendrum secundum and Oncidium gracile.
"C. miniata", "C. gardenii", "C. robusta" and "C. caulescens" seedlings flower after four to five years. "C. nobilis" will flower after seven or eight years. It is reported that "C. mirabilis" also takes about 6 years to flower.
Frondaria caulescens is a species of orchid and the sole species of the genus Frondaria. The species is found at high altitudes from central Colombia, Ecuador, Peru and Bolivia. It is unique because of its leaflike sheaths of the ramicauls.
"M. caulescens" grows in open areas, such as grassland, moorland, pastures and stony slopes and screes, particularly among "Rhododendron" shrubs. It is found in the subalpine and alpine zones, at altitudes of .
Zonneveld & Duncan (2003) divided "Agapanthus" into six species ("A. africanus, A. campanulatus, A. caulescens, A. coddii, A. inapertus, A. praecox"). Four additional species had earlier been recognised by Leighton (1965) ("A. comptonii, A. dyeri, A. nutans" and "A. walshii"), but were given subspecific rank by Zonneveld & Duncan. , the World Checklist of Selected Plant Families recognises seven species:
Flowering time varies. Typically "C. miniata", "C. nobilis" and "C. caulescens" flower in late winter and spring; in cultivation, "C. miniata" has out of season flowers at almost any time. "C. gardenii" and "C. robusta" flower in the autumn. Interspecific hybrids and cultivars can flower at almost any time of the year depending on climate and the flowering pattern of their parent species.
The borders along the foot of the wall contain collections that thrive in the microclimate, many of these plant collections are grouped by their geographical origin. The Mediterranean collection at the north border includes "Euphorbia myrsinites". The South American collection at the north border includes "Acca sellowiana". The South African collection at the northeast border includes "Kniphofia caulescens".