Synonyms for cuneifolia or Related words with cuneifolia

erubescens              breviflora              vestita              laxiflora              debilis              plumosa              calcarata              oblongifolia              virgata              hirtella              colorata              atropurpurea              ciliatum              mucronata              connata              rivularis              congesta              hookeri              lepidota              auriculata              uniflora              sagittata              anomalum              spathulata              corymbosa              foliosa              arbuscula              glabrescens              ellipticum              subulata              labill              gracillima              sessiliflora              pedunculata              foveolata              ovatum              pedicellata              salisb              ferruginea              incana              ventricosa              recurva              johnstonii              horrida              pulchellum              emarginata              ciliata              speciosum              peduncularis              bolanderi             

Examples of "cuneifolia"
"D. cuneifolia" produces green somewhat broad carnivorous leaves, up to long. "D. cuneifolia" can become up to in height without the inflorescence and wide.
Gesneria cuneifolia (yerba parrera) is a plant species in the Gesneriaceae family.
Psychotria cuneifolia is a species of plant in the Rubiaceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador.
In its natural habit larvae feed on Weinmania eriocampa, Uapaca sp., Eugenia cuneifolia and Sclerocarya caffra
"Eremophila cuneifolia" is classified as "not threatened" by the Government of Western Australia Department of Parks and Wildlife.
The larvae feed on "Hermannia" species (including "Hermannia diffusa", "Hermannia incana", "Hermannia comosa", "Hermannia cuneifolia", "Hermannia pulverata") and "Hebiscus aethiopicus".
During summer in South Africa, "D. cuneifolia" oversummers. It is found only near the Table mountain complex in South Africa.
"Saxifraga cuneifolia" was first described by Carl Linnaeus in the 1759 10th edition of "Systema Naturae". The Latin word "Saxifraga" means literally "stone-breaker", from Latin "saxum" meaning "stone" + "frangere" meaning "to break". It is usually explained by reference to certain saxifrages' ability to settle in the cracks of rocks. The species' Latin epithet "cuneifolia" means “wedge-shaped leaves”.
Saxifraga cuneifolia, the lesser Londonpride, shield-leaved saxifrage or spoon-leaved saxifrage, is a herbaceous perennial plant belonging to the Saxifragaceae family.
Drosera cuneifolia is a small rosette-forming species of perennial sundew native to the Cape in South Africa. It was first described in 1781.
Meriania cuneifolia is a species of plant in the Melastomataceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist montane forests.
"Hemigenia" species are mostly endemic to Western Australia, but "H. cuneifolia" occurs in New South Wales and Queensland, "H. biddulphiana" grows in Queensland and "H. purpurea" in New South
Secamone cuneifolia is a species of plant in the Asclepiadaceae family. It is endemic to Yemen. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical dry forests and subtropical or tropical dry shrubland.
Acacia cuneifolia is a shrub belonging to the genus "Acacia" and the subgenus "Phyllodineae". It is native to an area in the South West and Wheatbelt regions of Western Australia.
The larvae feed on "Hibiscus" (including "Hibiscus aethiopicus"), "Sida", "Pavonia" (including "Pavonia burchellii"), "Waltheria" and "Hermannia" species (including "Hermannia diffusa", "Hermannia incana", "Hermannia comosa", "Hermannia depressa" and "Hermannia cuneifolia").
The larvae feed on "Satureja cuneifolia", "Satureja montana" and "Thymus serpyllum". They create a spatulate leaf case of about 8 mm long when living on "Satureja". When it lives on "Thymus", it makes a composite leaf case out of three or four leaflets. The rear end is bivalved and the mouth angle is about 45°. Larvae can be found from autumn to June.
The name is sometimes applied to any of several closely related plants of the saxifrage genus. The section "Gymnopera" of the genus "Saxifraga" are collectively referred to as "London Pride saxifrages", and others of them have "London Pride" in their common names, for example the Lesser London Pride, "S. cuneifolia", and the Miniature London Pride, "S. umbrosa" var. "primuloides".
The larvae feed on "Lavatera arborea", "Hibiscus" (including "Hibiscus aethiopicus", "Hibiscus gossypinus" and "Hibiscus pusillus"), "Sida", "Pavonia" (including "Pavonia burchellii", "Pavonia macrophylla" and "Pavonia columella"), "Triumfetta" and "Hermannia" species (including "Hermannia diffusa", "Hermannia incana", "Hermannia comosa", "Hermannia coccocarpa", "Hermannia candicans", "Hermannia pilosula", "Hermannia pallius", "Hermannia pollens" and "Hermannia cuneifolia").
Eremophila cuneifolia, commonly known as pinyuru is a flowering plant in the figwort family, Scrophulariaceae and is endemic to the north-west of Western Australia. It is a spreading, sticky shrub with wedge-shaped leaves, coloured sepals and usually deep purple flowers.
"Grindelia squarrosa", a plant with bright yellow flowers indigenous to much of the United States, is commonly called curlycup gumweed. "Grindelia robusta", found in the western states, is a coastal scrub bush that is reputed to have several medicinal uses. Hairy gumweed, "Grindelia cuneifolia", occurs in brackish coastal marshes of western North America, such as in some portions of the San Francisco Bay perimeter.