Synonyms for corymbosus or Related words with corymbosus
Examples of "corymbosus"
The larvae feed on "Carphephorus
" and "Garberia heterophylla".
The only known species is "Ianthopappus
", native to Brazil (Rio Grande do Sul), Argentina (Corrientes) and Uruguay (Artigas).
The larvae feed on "Aster
" and "Solidago" species. They form spindle galls on their host plant.
Keckiella corymbosa (formerly "Penstemon
") is a species of flowering shrub in the plantain family known by the common name redwood penstemon, or redwood keckiella.
A study performed in the temperate forests of southern Argentina showed a mutualistic seed dispersal relationship between "D. gliroides" and "Tristerix
", also known as the loranthacous mistletoe. The monito del monte is the sole dispersal agent for this plant, and without it the plant would likely become extinct. The monito del monte eats the fruit of "T.
", and germination takes place in the gut. Scientists speculate that the coevolution of these two species could have begun 60–70 million years ago.
(common names Florida paintbrush and coastal plain chaffhead) is a species of North American plants in the sunflower family. They are native to the southeastern United States in the States of Florida, Georgia, and South Carolina.
" is an herb up to 120 cm (4 feet) tall. It produces a flat-topped inflorescence with many small purplish flower heads containing disc florets but no ray florets.
" is a perennial herb up to 50 cm (20 inches) tall, forming a taproot. Each branch produces an array of up to 16 flower heads, each head with 35–65 blue or pink ray florets plus numerous yellow disc florets.
is a North American species of flowering plants in the daisy family known by the common name long-leaf fleabane. It is found in western Canada (British Columbia) and the western United States (Washington, Oregon, Idaho, Montana, Wyoming, Utah).
The monito del monte is not the only organism which will be affected if it becomes endangered. "Dromiciops" illustrate parasite-host specificity with the tick "Ixodes neuquenensis". This tick can only be found on the monito del monte, so it depends on the survival of this nearly endangered mammal. "T.
" also depends on the survival of this species, because without the seed dispersal agency of the monito del monte, it would not be able to reproduce.
"Hartwrightia" is classified in the subtribe Liatrinae of the tribe Eupatorieae, along with, for example, "Liatris", "Carphephorus", and "Garberia". Molecular data, while placing "Hartwrightia" firmly within subtribe Liatrinae, give mixed results regarding its closest relative. The nuclear ITS/ETS regions place it firmly with "Trilisa", with which it shares multiple synapomorphies but also differs at multiple sites. In contrast, it is almost an exact match in the plastid DNA sequences with "Carphephorus
". These results suggest that "Hartwrightia" may be of hybrid origin but is transgressive from either putative parental lineage for multiple morphological characters
"C. gummifera" was first published as Metrosideros gummifera by Joseph Gaertner in 1788. Despite this, the species was republished as "Eucalyptus corymbosa" by James Edward Smith in his 1793 "A Specimen of the Botany of New Holland", as "Eucalyptus
" by Cavanilles in 1797, as "Eucalyptus oppositifolia" by Desfontaines in 1804, as "Eucalyptus purpurascens" var. "petiolaris" by de Candolle in 1828; and as "Eucalyptus longifolia" by Joseph Maiden in 1920. The precedence of "Metrosideros gummifera" was recognised in 1925 by Hochreutiner, who transferred it into "Eucalyptus" as Eucalyptus gummifera. In 1995, the "Eucalyptus" genus was split into three genera by K.D.Hill and L.A.S.Johnson, with "E. gummifera" transferred in "Corymbia". However some botanists continue to recognise a single "Eucalyptus" "sensu lato" genus, and so retain the name "Eucalyptus gummifera".
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