Synonyms for coronopifolia or Related words with coronopifolia
Examples of "coronopifolia"
(common name crownleaf evening primrose) is a plant. The Zuni people apply a poultice of the powdered flower and saliva night to swellings.
, the common goldenbush, is a North American plant species in the sunflower family. It has been found on both sides of the Río Grande, in Tamaulipas, Coahuila, Nuevo León, Chihuahua, and southern Texas.
" is a shrub up to 120 cm (4 feet) tall. The plant produces flower heads in clusters on the tips of branches, each head containing 12-15 disc flowers but no ray flowers.
Years later, in 1994, local people of Hawaii, Maui and Oahu island in Hawaii were poisoned by food. The local residents of these islands often eat various types of algae including the red alga "Gracilaria
". After taking samples of this red alga it turned out that they contained two toxins which were identical with aplysiatoxin and debromoaplysiatoxin. Moreover, they observed parasitism of a blue-green alga on the surface of "G.
". In view of the fact that some blue-green alga like "L. majuscula" produce aplysiatoxin and debromoaplysiatoxin, it’s probable that they are the true origin of this food poisoning case.
Toxicity of aplysiatoxin and debromoaplysiatoxin from "G.
" against mice is also shown in Table 1. Aplysiatoxin was twice as toxic to mice as debromoaplysiatoxin. The characteristic symptom of these toxins in mice was diarrhea, which usually occurred 30 minutes after injection of toxins. Lethargy (a state of tiredness, weariness, fatigue, or lack of energy), muscular contractions and sometimes hind leg paralysis were observed. Death was observed by 1.2 g of each algae in the mouse toxicity assay.
The small marsh flower Cotula
bears the common names brass buttons, golden buttons, and buttonweed. The flower heads are bright yellow discoid heads that look like thick buttons. Individual plants spread stems along the ground and send up the knobby flowers at intervals. The plant is native to southern Africa, but it has been introduced to other parts of the world (Europe, North + South America, etc.).
The months of August and September bring about the proliferation of annual Spring flowers in the West Coast National Park. Although the thousands of migrating birds are an important part of the conservation, the flowers are also a major attraction. The area of Postberg, where the carpets of flowers can be seen, is only open during these two Spring months. The most common flower species are: Suurvy ("Carpobrotus edulis"), Elandsvy ("Carpobrotus acinaciformis"), Gousblom ("Arctotis hirsuta"), Bokbaai vygie ("Dorotheanthus bellidiformis"), White rain daisy ("Dimorphotheca pluvialis"), Sporrie ("Heliophila
"), Magriet ("Ursinia anthemoides"), and Soetuintjie ("Moraea fugax"). The park is composed of various kinds of vegetation – as well as the Langebaan fynbos and lagoon - that accounts for the variety of flora and fauna all around the park.
Copyright © 2017