Synonyms for cauliflora or Related words with cauliflora
Examples of "cauliflora"
(Giant Houp tree) is a species of flowering plant in the family Clusiaceae.
is a species in the genus "Tillandsia". This species is native to Costa Rica.
is a species of plant in the Actinidiaceae family. It is endemic to Java, Indonesia.
The anchovy pear (Grias
) (also called the river pear) is a fruit native to Jamaica, Central America, and Colombia. It is often found near rivers or marshes in large colonies. It grows on the evergreen tree "Grias
" of the Lecythidaceae (Brazil nut) family.
is a species of flowering plant in the nance family, Malpighiaceae, that is endemic to Jamaica. It is threatened by habitat loss.
is a species of plant in the Violaceae family. It is found in Ghana and Nigeria. It is threatened by habitat loss.
is a species of plant in the Malpighiaceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests.
is a species of plant in the Dipterocarpaceae family. It is a tree endemic to Borneo. It is a critically endangered species threatened by habitat loss.
" grows as a tree up to tall. It is the only species in the genus to bear inflorescences directly on the trunk or branches.
is a tree in the family Sarcolaenaceae. It is endemic to Madagascar. The specific epithet "" is from the Latin meaning "stem-flowered", referring to the flowers being directly attached to the stem.
Goethea is a genus of plants of the family Malvaceae, commonly placed instead in the genus "Pavonia". When recognised, about five species are placed in the genus, including "G. strictiflora" and "G.
" is known only from the eastern regions of Sava, Atsimo-Atsinanana, Vatovavy-Fitovinany, Analanjirofo and Atsinanana. Its habitat is humid coastal forests from sea-level to altitude. Some subpopulations of the trees are within protected areas.
Considered the capital of the jaboticaba (a blackish tropical fruit—Myrciaria
) See Jaboticaba because of the great quantity of jaboticaba trees in the region, Hidrolândia is also known as the city of waters. The concentration of springs, bathing spots and rivers in the area gave the city this name.
The larvae feed on "Cynometra
", "Swietenia" species, "Dimocarpus longan", "Litchi chinensis", "Nephelium lappaceum", "Nephelium litchi", "Nephelium malainse", "Nephelium mutabile", "Pometia" species (including "Pometia pinnata"), "Cola" species and "Theobroma cacao". The larvae tunnel into the center of the fruit, where they feed on the seeds for about two to three weeks. They chew their way out of the fruit to pupate.
Tropical plants line the bank of the Saraca Stream as it meanders its way down a small hill. The main highlights of the stream walk are the Yellow Saraca trees ("Saraca
") and Red Saraca ("Saraca declinata"). Other attractions include the Palm Valley, Bandstand area, Sun Garden and Sundial Garden.
Wood carving, especially of the houp ("Montrouziera
"), is a contemporary reflection of the beliefs of the traditional tribal society, and includes totems, masks, chambranles, or flèche faîtière, a kind of arrow which adorns the roofs of Kanak houses. Basketry is a craft widely practiced by tribal women, creating objects of daily use.
"Ficus septica" was described first by the Dutch botanist Nicolaas Laurens Burman in 1768. Two centuries later, E. J. H. Corner listed three varieties for "Ficus septica": "F. septica" var. "septica" distributed all over the range of the species; "F. septica" var. "
" limited to Queensland, Australia and the Solomon islands; and "F. septica" var. "salicifolia" endemic to the Philippines Islands. Then in the latest Flora Malesiana edition, Cornelis Christiaan Berg put all these varieties in synonymy together under the name "Ficus septica".
, the Brazilian grapetree, or jabuticaba, is a tree in the family Myrtaceae, native to Minas Gerais and São Paulo states in Brazil. Related species in the genus "Myrciaria", often referred to by the same common names, are native to Brazil, Argentina, Paraguay, Peru and Bolivia. The tree is grown for its purplish-black, white-pulped fruits; they can be eaten raw or be used to make jellies, juice or wine.
, known in Indonesia (Maluku and Manado) as namu-namu (due to the flattened, crescent shaped pods, which look similar to the Indonesian pastry, namu-namu), Ternate namo-namo, this tree is a native of Malaysia, found mainly in northern Peninsular Malaysia. A member of the family Fabaceae (legumes), it is a small, cauliflorous tree with a thick, heavily branched stem, and rather small flowers, about 1.2 cm across, that appear on the stem in clusters.
Myrciaria dubia, commonly known as camu camu, camucamu, cacari, or camocamo, is a small bushy riverside tree from the Amazon rainforest in Peru and Brazil, which grows to a height of and bears a red/purple cherry-like fruit. It is a close relative of the jabuticaba ("Myrciaria
") and the guavaberry or rumberry ("Myrciaria floribunda"). The high vitamin C content, on the order of 2–3% of fresh weight, is the most important property of the fruit.
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