Synonyms for corymbosa or Related words with corymbosa

oblongifolia              longiflora              laxiflora              bracteata              micrantha              latifolium              auriculata              diversifolia              thyrsiflora              divaricata              parvifolium              floribundum              triflora              sessiliflora              randia              sericea              salicifolia              velutina              microphylla              pauciflora              ramosissima              chamaesyce              spermacoce              glabrescens              campanulata              flexuosum              laurifolia              squarrosa              gnaphalium              speciosum              ellipticum              incana              cuneifolia              paniculatum              stricta              radlk              laurifolius              wahlenbergia              polygonoides              multifida              oppositifolia              rotundifolia              pedicellata              mucronata              uniflora              pruinosa              heliotropium              marsdenia              grewia              lepidota             



Examples of "corymbosa"
The larvae feed on "Aganosma cymosa" and "Aganosma corymbosa".
The larvae feed on "Merremia hederacea" and "Oldenlandia corymbosa".
"Eugenia uniflora" - "Psidium guajava"- "Psidium cattleianum" - "Plinia trunciflora" - "Campomanesia corymbosa".
Turbina corymbosa, syn. Rivea corymbosa, is a species of morning glory, native throughout Latin America from Mexico as far south as Peru and widely naturalised elsewhere. Its common names include Christmasvine, Christmaspops, and snakeplant.
Ololiuqui (Coatl xoxouhqui) was identified as Rivea corymbosa in 1941 by Richard Evans Schultes. The name Ololiuqui refers to the brown seeds of the Rivea corymbosa (Morning Glory) plant.
Abelia corymbosa (syn. "Zabelia corymbosa") is a species of flowering plant in the honeysuckle family, Caprifoliaceae. It is native to Central Asia, where it occurs in Kazakhstan, Kyrgyzstan, and Tajikistan.
Pennantia corymbosa, or commonly known as kaikōmako, is a small dioecious forest tree of New Zealand.
This species feeds on Convolvulaceae, in Cuba it was recorded on "Ipomoea batatas" and "Turbina corymbosa".
Wallenia corymbosa is a species of plant in the Primulaceae family. It is endemic to Jamaica.
The larvae feed on "Selago" species, including "S. corymbosa" and "S. geniculata" and "Salvia" species.
The larvae feed on "Turbina corymbosa", "Merremia umbellata" and "Ipomoea" species.
The larvae feed on "Casearia arguta", "Casearia sylvestris" and "Casearia corymbosa".
Aechmea corymbosa is a species in the genus "Aechmea". This species is native to Venezuela, Colombia, Peru, Brazil and Ecuador.
The species names are frequently given with feminine gender ("corymbosa", etc.); however, the genus is correctly of masculine gender.
"Diuris corymbosa" is classified as "not threatened" by the Western Australian Government Department of Parks and Wildlife.
Hakea corymbosa, or cauliflower hakea, is a shrub which is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia.
"Diuris corymbosa" was first formally described in 1840 by John Lindley and the description was published in "A Sketch of the Vegetation of the Swan River Colony". The specific epithet (corymbosa) is derived from the Latin word "corymbus" meaning "a bunch of flowers" and the suffix "-osus" meaning "an abundance of", referring to the flower clusters of this species.
"Arthrocardia corymbosa" (Lamarck) Decaisne 1842, syn. "Cheilosporum corymbosum" (Lamarck) Decaisne 1842, is a red alga of South Africa (Southern Cape Peninsula eastward).
It is a plant of semi-arid, acidic stony habitats and in Israel often grows in association with "Echinops gaillardotii", "Carlina corymbosa" and "Ziziphus lotus".
Chamaescilla corymbosa, commonly known as blue stars, blue squill or mudrurt, is a tuberous perennial herb species in the genus "Chamaescilla". It is endemic to southern Australia.