Synonyms for cephalanthus or Related words with cephalanthus


Examples of "cephalanthus"
"Cephalanthus" is the most basal genus in the tribe Naucleeae. Some authors have segregated it into its own monotypic tribe. The type species is "Cephalanthus occidentalis".
The larvae feed on "Cephalanthus" species and "Scirpus cyperinus".
The "localidad" was named after a native bush called "sarandí" ("Cephalanthus glabratus").
Astragalus cephalanthus is a species of milkvetch in the family Fabaceae.
The larvae feed on "Cephalanthus occidentalis", "Melia azedarach", and "Quercus rubra".
The caterpillar of this species feeds on wild hydrangea ("Hydrangea arborescens"), buttonbush ("Cephalanthus occidentalis"), and water-willow ("Decodon verticillatus").
Cephalanthus glabratus is a species of flowering plant in the coffee family, Rubiaceae, that is native to South America. A common local name is sarandí colorado.
Cephalanthus is a genus of flowering plants in the Rubiaceae family. There are about six species that are commonly known as buttonbush.
"Cephalanthus occidentalis" is native to the eastern United States and Canada. The others occur in tropical regions of the Americas, Africa and Asia. Two species are known in cultivation.
The native forests are composed of more than 500 native species, including palms. The most abundant are "sauce criollo" (Salix humboldtiana), "sarandí colorado" (Cephalanthus glabratus), "sarandí blanco" (Phyllanthus sellowianus) and "mataojos" (Pouteria salicifolia).
The most frequent noncommercial trees and shrubs associated with water hickory are hawthorn (Crataegus spp.), swamp-privet ("Forestiera acummata"), roughleaf dogwood ("Cornus drummondii"), buttonbush ("Cephalanthus occidentalis"), possumhaw ("Ilex decidua"), and water-elm ("Planera aquatica").
Cephalanthus occidentalis is a species of flowering plant in the coffee family, Rubiaceae, that is native to eastern and southern North America. Common names include buttonbush, common buttonbush, button-willow and honey-bells.
"Cephalanthus" was named by Linnaeus in "Species Plantarum" in 1753. The generic name is derived from the Ancient Greek words κέφαλος ("kephalos"), meaning "head", and ἄνθος ("anthos"), meaning "flower".
The issue is whether Richard was indeed using the same specimen as Lamarck; the geographical origin is said to be different, and the descriptions do not match; for example in Lamarck's "Cephalanthus chinensis" the inflorescences are axillary whereas in Richard's "Anthocephalus" they are terminal. If specimens were the same, then "Anthocephalus" is a synonym of the Madagascan "Cephalanthus" and cannot be a generic name for the Asian kadam tree. If they were different (in spite of Richard's claim that they were the same) then "Anthocephalus" could be a generic name for the kadam tree. Based on the latter view, the name "Anthocephalus chinensis" has been widely used for the kadam tree.
The larvae feed on "Casasia clusiifolia", "Cephalanthus occidentalis", "Randia mitis", "Randia monantha", "Randia aculeata", "Albizzia adinocephala" and "Randia grandifolia". There are at least two color morphs, a green and a reddish-brown form. Pupation takes place in loose cocoons in shallow underground chambers. The pupae are dark, smooth and shiny.
Emergent shrub sloughs are found along the bottoms of major rivers, such as the Cumberland River and Tennessee River. These are dominated by buttonbush ("Cephalanthus occidentalis"), and along the Tennessee River contain bald-cypress ("Taxodium distichum"). These sloughs were historically widespread, but dam construction and agricultural activity have destroyed most of them.
The arboretum's main focus is on the genera "Prunus", "Malus", and "Hydrangea". Tree specimens include "Acer rubrum", "Aronia arbutifolia", "Cephalanthus occidentalis", "Chamaecyparis thyoides", "Ilex glabra", "Magnolia virginiana", and "Taxodium distichum". It also includes various bamboo species ("Phyllostachys", "Fargesia", "Pseudosasa", and "Sasa"), as well as "Alnus glutinosa" 'Imperialis', various "Salix" species, and "Miscanthus" varieties.
Adults feed on flower nectar of various plants including buttonbush ("Cephalanthus occidentalis"), common milkweed ("Asclepias syriaca"), swamp milkweed ("Asclepias incarnata"), Joe-Pye weed ("Eupatorium maculatum"), blue mistflower ("Eupatorium coelestinum"), pickerelweed ("Pontederia cordata"), hibiscus species ("Hibiscus"), sneezeweed ("Helenium autumnale"), alfalfa ("Medicago sativa"), and red clover ("Trifolium pratense").
Trees and shrubs commonly associated with swamp tupelo are red maple ("Acer rubrum"), buttonbush ("Cephalanthus occidentalis"), buckwheat-tree ("Cliftonia monophylla"), dogwood ("Cornus" spp.), swamp cyrilla ("Cyrilla racemiflora"), swamp-privet ("Forestiera acuminata"), Carolina ash ("Fraxinus caroliniana"), loblolly-bay ("Gordonia lasianthus"), dahoon ("Ilex cassine"), inkberry ("I. glabra"), yaupon ("I. vomitoria"), fetterbush lyonia ("Lyonia lucida"), and bayberry ("Myrica" spp.).
Cephalanthus salicifolius is a species of flowering plant in the cinchona family, Rubiaceae. Common names include Mexican buttonbush, mimbre, botoncillo, and Jazmin blanco. Its native range extends from the banks of the southernmost stretch of the Rio Grande in Cameron and Hidalgo Counties of Texas through much of Mexico from Coahuila to Oaxaca; a disjunct population exists in Honduras.