Synonyms for cocculus or Related words with cocculus

anaphalis              orbiculatus              laurifolius              wallichii              millettia              parvifolius              esquirolii              helenium              paniculatus              thyrsiflora              divaricata              paniculatum              umbellata              turnera              nepalense              clerodendrum              tabernaemontana              longiflora              bockii              knema              vincetoxicum              mimosoides              dasycarpa              barringtonia              randia              sinense              davallia              tinctorium              androgynus              obovata              saprosma              microphyllus              cavaleriei              gmelina              clerodendron              limnophila              antidesma              hippocratea              tylophora              buchanania              gnaphalium              alopecuroides              rehderiana              laurifolia              aristata              prunifolium              leonurus              alseodaphne              odoratissimus              zanzibarica             

Examples of "cocculus"
Anamirta cocculus () is a Southeast Asian and Indian climbing plant. Its fruit, "Cocculus indicus", is the source of picrotoxin, a poisonous alkaloid with stimulant properties.
Sinococuline is a bioactive alkaloid found in "Cocculus trilobus".
Cocculus is a genus of 11 species of woody vines and shrubs, native to warm temperate to tropical regions of North America, Asia and Africa. The common name Moonseed is also used for the closely related genus "Menispermum". The related Indian Berry ("Anamirta cocculus") is known as "Cocculus Indicus" in pharmacology.
The larvae had been recorded on "Cocculus sp." (Menispermaceae).
The larvae feed on Menispermaceae species, possibly including "Cocculus orbiculatus", "Lepisanthes rubiginosa" and "Stephania japonica".
Cocculus orbiculatus, the Queen coralbead, is a species of woody vines. It is found from India east to Java.
The caterpillars are known to feed on "Cocculus", "Lycopersicon", "Malus pumila", "Mangifera indica", "Musa × paradisiaca", "Tinospora caffra", "Vitus", "Dioscoreophyllum cumminsii", "Rhigiocarya racemifera", and "Tiliacora".
A few climbers of this area include species of "Rhynchosia, Atylosia, Cocculus, Cissampelos, Ipomoea, Pergularia daemia, Pueraria tuberosa" and "Tinospora cordifolia".
Phyllocnistis echinodes is a moth of the Gracillariidae family, known from Maharashtra and Karnataka, India. The hostplant for the species is "Anamirta cocculus".
The larvae feed on "Cocculus" species. The adults are a pest in lychee and carambola orchards. They pierce the fruit in order to suck the juice.
Cocculus carolinus (Carolina coralbead, redberry moonseed, Carolina snailseed, Carolina moonseed) is a perennial vine of the genus "Cocculus". It is indigenous to several states in the United States along the south to midwest. It gets its name from the bright red color of the marble-like berry that protrudes from the leaves of the plant. The plant can be very invasive and difficult to control.
Today the garden still contains numerous trees planted in the early 1900s. It contains good collections of palm trees (Butia, "Phoenix canariensis", Washingtonia, hemp palm, and dwarf palm), evergreens (camphor, "Cocculus laurifolius", "Photinia serrulata", mimosa, "Lagunaria patersonia", and "Grevillea"), and deciduous trees (catalpa, white poplar, "Koelreuteria paniculata", "Maclura pomifera"). Its plantings include Liliaceae (agave, cordyline, dasylirion, dracaena, yucca), and cactus and cycads (Cycas, Dioon, Encephalartos), as well as "Cocculus laurifolius", euonymus, oleander, etc.
Through photochemical analysis using spectral and mixed-melting comparison, the stems and leaves of "Cocculus carolinus" were found to contain the following compounds: two cyclitols, (+)quercitol and (−)viburnitol; a lactone, loliolide; and three alkaloids, sinoacutine, magnoflorine, and palmatine.
Its crushed seeds are an effective pediculicide (anti-lice) and are also traditionally used to stun fish or as a pesticide. In pharmacology, it is known as Cocculus Indicus.
Currently only a tiny portion still remains visible to the public, as the current Monet gardens in Via Domenico Tumiati. In this green area you can still admire a giant model of Cocculus Lurifolius.
The larvae feed on "Aristolochia" species including "A. mandshhuriensis", "A. debilis" and "A. manchuriensis". Subspecies has been recorded on "A. shimadai", "A. liukiuensis", "A. kankauensis", "A. elegans", "A. debilis", "A. kaempferii", "A. onoei", "A. tagala", "Cocculus trilobus" and "Metaplexis chinensis". The species overwinters as a pupa.
Cocculus hirsutus is a tropical, invasive creeper with the common name Broom creeper or "Patalgarudi" (Sanskrit). It is native to India, Pakistan, and tropical Africa. It is a vine climbing up to 3 m, with white to yellowish flowers and dark purple fruits 4 to 8 mm in diameter.
It is thought that the cauliflorous species are pollinated by small bees, beetles or flies although there are no direct observations of this. Birds disperse the purple or black drupes, for example "Sayornis phoebe" (Tyrant flycatcher) eats the fruit of "Cocculus". In "Tinospora cordifolia" a lapse of 6–8 weeks has been observed between fertilization and the first zygotic cell division.
Caterpillar is similar to that of "T. limniace" (see "Journal of the Bombay Natural History Society" x, 1896, p. 240). It is said by MacKinnon and de Niceville to feed on "Vallaris dichotoma" ("Jour. Bomb. N. H. Soc." xi, 1807, p. 212). Other species include "Cosmostigma racemosa", "Heterostemma brownii" and "Cocculus" species.
Associated plants include: ōhia lehua ("Metrosideros polymorpha"), lama ("Diospyros sandwicensis"), māmane ("Sophora chrysophylla"), alahee ("Psydrax odorata"), huehue ("Cocculus orbiculatus"), naio ("Myoporum sandwicense"), olopua ("Nestegis sandwicensis"), kuluī ("Nototrichium sandwicense"), ilima ("Sida fallax"), wiliwili ("Erythrina sandwicensis"), iliahi ("Santalum" spp.), ūlei ("Osteomeles anthyllidifolia"), uhiuhi ("Caesalpinia kavaiensis"), kauila ("Colubrina oppositifolia"), maola ("Neraudia ovata"), maiapilo ("Capparis sandwichiana"), "Bidens" "micrantha" ssp. "ctenophylla", and aiea ("Nothocestrum breviflorum").