Synonyms for coccinea or Related words with coccinea

ciliata              incana              auriculata              oblongifolia              stricta              micrantha              atropurpurea              corymbosa              linifolia              laevigata              verticillata              chrysantha              parvifolium              banksii              ramosissima              polygonoides              sessilis              rotundifolium              lanceolatum              campanulata              oxalis              randia              gnaphalium              multifida              chamaesyce              pedicellata              bracteata              paniculatum              strictus              velutina              mollugo              fastigiata              umbellata              drummondii              mucronata              brownii              boerhavia              speciosum              magellanica              longiflora              symphoricarpos              canescens              laurifolia              caesia              floribundum              pruinosa              aemula              subulata              corniculata              spectabilis             

Examples of "coccinea"
At least three subspecies of "G. coccinea" have been named: "G. coccinea confluenta", "G. coccinea punctata", and "G. coccinea sambuci" (all Olsen 1918).
Cattleya coccinea, also known as Sophronitis coccinea or Sophronitis grandiflora.
Hesperantha coccinea (kaffir lily, river lily or crimson flag; syn. "Schizostylis coccinea" Backh. & Harv.) is a flowering plant in the family Iridaceae, native to Southern Africa and Zimbabwe.
Ipomoea coccinea. Floridata. Retrieved . 1996-2012
"Melaleuca coccinea" was first formally described in 1966 by Alex George in "The Western Australian Naturalist" from a specimen "collected east of Karonie, on the Transcontinental railway; in sandy loam over granite." In 1990, two subspecies were described by Kirsten Cowley and given the names "Melaleuca coccinea" subsp. "eximia" and "Melaleuca coccinea" subsp. "penicula" but these were later raised to species status "Melaleuca eximia" and "Melaleuca penicula" respectively by Craven and Lepschi. The specific epithet ("coccinea") is a Latin word meaning "scarlet".
"A. coccinea" closely resembles "A. arachnoidea", but may be distinguished from the latter by its bright red arms, and its larger spores (4–5 by 2.5–3 μm in "A. coccinea" compared with 2.5–3.5 by 1.5 μm in "A. arachnoidea"). "A. arachnoidea" is known from Asia and West Africa. "A. rubra" is a relatively common pantropical species, and differs from "A. coccinea" in its reddish receptacle (compared with pink to cream-colored in "A. coccinea") and bifurcating arms that are typically multichambered.
Adults have been recorded feeding on flowers of "Warszewiczia coccinea".
Adults have been observed feeding at flowers of "Warscewiczia coccinea".
The species was originally named "Helvella coccinea" by the Italian naturalist Giovanni Antonio Scopoli in 1772. Other early names include "Peziza coccinea" (Nikolaus Joseph von Jacquin, 1774) and "Peziza dichroa" (Theodor Holmskjold, 1799). Although some authors in older literature have applied the generic name "Plectania" to the taxon following Karl Fuckel's 1870 name change (e.g. Seaver, 1928; Kanouse, 1948; Nannfeldt, 1949; Le Gal, 1953), that name is now used for a fungus with brownish-black fruit bodies. "Sarcoscypha coccinea" was given its current name by Jean Baptiste Émil Lambotte in 1889. Obligate synonyms (different names for the same species based on one type) include "Lachnea coccinea" Gillet (1880), "Macroscyphus coccineus" Gray (1821), and "Peziza dichroa" Holmskjold (1799). Taxonomic synonyms (different names for the same species, based on different types) include "Peziza aurantia" Schumacher (1803), "Peziza aurantiaca" Persoon (1822), "Peziza coccinea" Jacquin (1774), "Helvella coccinea" Schaeffer (1774), "Lachnea coccinea" Phillips (1887), "Geopyxis coccinea" Massee (1895), "Sarcoscypha coccinea" Saccardo ex Durand (1900), "Plectania coccinea" (Fuckel ex Seaver), and "Peziza cochleata" Batsch (1783).
The larvae feed on "Quercus coccinea" and "Quercus rubra".
"Tubastraea coccinea" was first documented in 1943 on Caribbean reefs in Curaçao and Puerto Rico. "T. coccinea" is an invasive species that was documented to have spread as far north as the Florida Keys National Marine Sanctuary in 2004.
Nectria coccinea is a fungal plant pathogen. The variant "Nectria coccinea var. faginata" causes beech bark disease, and can infect the tree via the feeding holes made by the beech scale insect "Cryptococcus fagisuga".
Cemophora coccinea is a nonvenomous species of colubrid snake commonly known as the scarlet snake. It is the only member of its genus. They are native to the southeastern United States. There are three subspecies of "C. coccinea".
Cemophora coccinea coccinea, commonly known as the Florida scarlet snake, is the nominotypical subspecies of the scarlet snake. It is a nonvenomous colubrid snake that is endemic to the southeastern United States.
The larvae feed on "Ixora coccinea". They probably mine the leaves of their host plant.
Macarostola coccinea is a moth of the Gracillariidae family. It is known from Tamil Nadu, India.
Comparettia coccinea is a species of orchid. It is native to Venezuela, Peru, Brazil and Bolivia.
The larvae feed on "Passiflora coccinea", "P. faroana", "P. hexagonocarpa", "P. mansoi" and "P. phaeocaula".
The larvae feed on "Boehmeria" species (including "Boehmeria cylindrica"), "Odontonema strictum", "Pachystachys spicata" and "Pachystachys coccinea".
Eupithecia coccinea is a moth in the Geometridae family. It is found in Nepal and India.