Synonyms for dasylirion or Related words with dasylirion

porophyllum              arracacia              melampodium              clethra              sonorae              neomexicana              gentryi              russelia              harrisia              pachycereus              jaliscana              hymenocallis              lindenii              cercidium              byrsonima              perityle              wahlenbergia              schottii              flueggea              zamia              emoryi              fouquieria              domingensis              colubrina              jacquinia              guatemalensis              ellipticum              parkinsonia              hernandia              rapanea              torreyi              brosimum              rhipidocladum              nolina              beaucarnea              pectis              hackelia              garrya              matelea              buxifolia              cuatrec              glaziovii              corniculatum              laxiflora              alchornea              brevifolium              gutierrezia              congdonii              salicifolia              vestita             



Examples of "dasylirion"
Today the garden contains more than 3,000 species, with a Japanese garden, bamboo groves, and a Giardino dei Semplici (over 300 species of medicinal plants). Noteworthy specimens include "Cedrus deodara", "Dasylirion glaucophyllum" and "Dasylirion acrotrichum", "Erythrina crista-galli", and "Liquidambar orientalis". There are several greenhouses containing a significant collection of cacti, as well as bonsai, carnivorous plants, and tropical plants including euphorbia and orchids.
"Sotol" is the local name for "Dasylirion wheeleri", a flowering desert plant, and for sotol, a distilled mezcal-like spirit made from it.
Dasylirion longissimum, the Mexican Grass Tree, is a species of flowering plant native to the Chihuahuan Desert and other xeric habitats in Northeastern Mexico.
A number of other species previously classified in "Yucca" are now classified in the genera "Dasylirion", "Furcraea", "Hesperaloe", "Hesperoyucca", and "Nolina".
The grass-like plant is typically smaller than other "Dasylirion"s, with small crowns and trunks usually less than 1.5 feet, with long foliage reaching 3–6 ft.
Garden collections include: Aeoniums; Aloes, agavaceae-Agaves; Brachychiton trees "including Brachychiton rupestris"; Brahea palms including "Brahea armata"; Bromeliaceae-Bromeliads including Dyckias, Hechtias, and Puyas "(including Puya chilensis)"; Butia palms; Dasylirions "including Dasylirion longissimum and Dasylirion wheeleri"; Dudleyas, Echeverias; Echinocacti; Furcraeas "including Furcraea cabuya"; Hesperaloes "including Hesperaloe parviflora"; Hesperoyuccas "including Hesperoyucca whipplei"; Jubaea chilenensis palms; Nolinas; Xanthorrhoeas "including Xanthorrhoea preissii"; and Yuccas "including Yucca filamentosa, Yucca gloriosa, and Yucca rostrata".
The drought-tolerant and dramatic plant is cultivated by nurseries for use in personal gardens and larger xeriscape landscape projects in the Southwestern United States and California. "Dasylirion acrotrichum" is hardy to
Dasylirion lucidum is a plant in the family Asparagaceae, native to the Mexican states of Oaxaca and Puebla. This is a shrub up to 2 m high, with thin, spiny-margined leaves and a scape up to 3 m tall.
The larvae feed on "Nolina" and "Dasylirion" species. The larvae complete their development inside one or more seeds. When fully grown, they burrow into the soil, where pupation takes place.
Dasylirion serratifolium is a plant species in the family Asparagaceae, native to the Mexican states of Hidalgo and Oaxaca. It is often cultivation as an ornamental in other places, including in Europe. Common name in English is "sandpaper sotol."
Dasylirion texanum, the Texas sotol and sotol, is a monocot flowering plant native to central and southwestern Texas and in Coahuila state of northeastern Mexico, including the Chihuahuan Desert.
The drought-tolerant and dramatic plant is cultivated by nurseries for use in personal gardens and larger xeriscape landscape projects in the Southwestern United States and California. "Dasylirion longissimum" is hardy to
The structure is mushroom shaped and was built with dry rolled straw. It is considered that was used to store amaranth seeds, epazote, dasylirion, guaje and others, in quantities sufficient to last 170 days.
"Dasylirion texanum" is cultivated in by specialty plant nurseries and available as an ornamental plant for native plant, drought tolerant, natural landscape, and habitat gardens; and for ecological restoration projects.
Dasylirion acrotrichum, the great desert spoon and green sotol (also, spoon yucca, though not a true Yucca now), is a plant native to the Chihuahuan Desert and other xeric habitats in northern and central Mexico.
Some sources list this species as ""Yucca spinosa" Kunth." However, the type specimen for this name at the herbarium in Berlin appears to be "Dasylirion" sp., thus rendering the name a "nomen confusum."
Dasylirion leiophyllum is a species of flowering plant in the asparagus family known by the common names green sotol, smooth-leaf sotol, and smooth sotol. It is native to North America, where it occurs in Chihuahua and Coahuila in Mexico and New Mexico and western Texas in the United States.
Dasylirion is a genus of North American plants in the asparagus family, all native to Mexico, with the ranges of three species also extending into the southwestern United States. In the APG III classification system, it is placed in the family Asparagaceae, subfamily Nolinoideae (formerly the family Ruscaceae).
The Cumbres de Monterrey National Park has a great variety of ecosystems throughout the park due to the geography of the park where there are many microclimates allowing a greater variety of flora and fauna to flourish. "Agave, Dasylirion", and "Rhus" species are found in many areas of the park. The forest is made up mainly of the following tree species:
Dasylirion wheeleri (desert spoon, spoon flower, or common sotol) is a flowering plant native to arid environments of northern Mexico, in Chihuahua and Sonora and in the southwestern United States, in the Sonoran Desert in Arizona, and also in New Mexico and Texas.