Synonyms for dendropanax or Related words with dendropanax

morbifera              butea              inula              cordifolia              alpinia              saururus              annona              psoralea              cuspidatum              tinospora              nerium              terminalia              wallichianum              ampelopsis              altilis              acanthopanax              graptopetalum              holoptelea              grossedentata              plectranthus              cistanche              sieboldii              bupleurum              murraya              koenigii              hippophae              quamoclit              corylifolia              callistephus              epimedium              tulipifera              pleuropterus              gnetum              oxyphylla              mukorossi              ervatamia              gynostemma              polyalthia              caulis              sapindus              pareira              schisandra              triandra              pilocarpus              anemarrhena              racemosa              cissampelos              giraldii              embelia              liriodendron             



Examples of "dendropanax"
Dendropanax morbiferus, also called Korean dendropanax, is a shrub native native to the Korean peninsula, which belongs to the family Araliaceae.
"Pseudomonas amygdali" pv. "dendropanacis" is pathogenic to "Dendropanax trifidus".
Dendropanax is a genus of flowering plants in the family Araliaceae, consisting of 92 species of evergreen trees and shrubs. They are native to Central and South America, eastern Asia and the Malay Peninsula. Species such as "Dendropanax trifidus" or "kakuremino" in Japanese, are used in roji gardens, traditional moist and mossy areas leading to the chashitsu for tea ceremonies.
Dendropanax laurifolius is a tree in the family Araliaceae. It is endemic to Puerto Rico, and is found in moist regions of forests at middle or high elevations.
Other native plants in this species' nearly inaccessible cloud forest habitat include "Alnus jorullensis", "Clethra mexicana", "Dendropanax arboreus", "Dicksonia gigantea", "Ilex discolor", "Liquidambar macrophylla", "Magnolia schiedeana", "Marattia laxa", "Oreopanax capitatus", "Ostrya virginiana", and "Podocarpus guatemalensis".
Dendropanax colombianus is a tree native of the highlands of the Andean region of Colombia, which belongs to the family Araliaceae. Common names include mano de oso (bear paw), higuerón, and amarillo (yellow).
"Dendropanax colombianus" is a large tree to 20 meters (~60 ft.), with alternated palmatilobulated (hand-shaped) leaves. The leaves have reddish backside, with large petiols. It is often confused with "Oreopanax floribundum" due to morphologic similarities.
"Dendropanax colombianus", Mano de Oso, is an important habitat to many bird species, and promotes the settlement of other important plants such as Cedro tree ("Cedrela montana") and Chuwacá tree ("Prunus buxifolia"), which the subsequent reforestation in the sub-páramo. Due to the high value of its wood it is a target of the timber industry.
Encenillo is one of the best adapted trees of the sub-páramo, growing between 2500–3300 meters of altitude. It is often associated with "Dendropanax colombianus", "Miconia" spp., "Macleania rupestris", "Cavendishia cordifolia", "Myrsine" spp. and "Clusia multiflora". Before the colonial period, encenillo tree was one of the dominant species in the andean forests.
The larvae feed on "Dendropanax trifidus", "Evodiopanax innovans", "Eleutherococcus sciadophylloides" and "Fatsia japonica". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of a narrow, long serpentine mine. Usually, there are one to three mines per leaf. Larvae emerge from July to November.
The tree grows in limestone and serpentine substrates in forested habitat. Other plants associated with the tree include "Daphnopsis philippiana", "Dendropanax laurifolius", "Guettarda ovalifolia", and "Miconia sintenisii". The nectar of the flowers on cultivated specimens is harvested by the carpenter ant "Camponotus abdominalis" var. "floridanus".
The canopy of this ecoregion is characterized by trees reaching a height of up to , such as Mayan breadnut ("Brosimum alicastrum"), sapodilla ("Manilkara zapota"), rosadillo ("Celtis monoica"), "Bursera simaruba", "Dendropanax arboreus", and "Sideroxylon capiri". The southern parts of the ecoregion feature mahogany ("Swietenia macrophylla"), "Manilkara zapota", "Bernoullia flammea", and "Astronium graveolens".
He described the following genera of flowering plants: "Capanea" and "Chrysothemis" of the Gesneriaceae family; "Sautiera" (Acanthaceae); "Lepinia", "Rhazya" (Apocynaceae); "Vancouveria" (with C.Morren) (Berberidaceae); "Ostryopsis" (Betulaceae); "Dipterygium" (Capparidaceae); "Brassaiopsis", "Cuphocarpus"*, "Dendropanax"*, "Didymopanax"*, "Fatsia"*, "Oreopanax"*, "Stilbocarpa"*, (* with Planch.) (Araliaceae); "Berneuxia" (Diapensiaceae); "Scyphogyne" (Ericaceae); "Akebia", "Boquila" (Lardizabalaceae); "Galtonia" (Liliaceae s. l. or Hyacinthaceae); "Treculia" Decne. ex Trecul (Moraceae; "Camptotheca" (Nyssaceae or Cornaceae); "Ephippiandra" (Monimiaceae); "Pseudais" (Thymelaeaceae); "Allardia", "Lecocarpus", "Wollastonia" DC. ex Decne. (Asteraceae); "Gymnotheca" (Saururaceae); "Bougueria" (Plantaginaceae); "Docynia" (Rosaceae); "Seetzenia" R.Br. ex Decne.(Zygophyllaceae); "Deherainia" (Theophrastaceae); "Lopholepis" (Poaceae); "Asterostemma", "Atherandra", "Baeolepis" Decne. ex Moq., "Barjonia", "Blepharodon", "Calostigma", "Camptocarpus",
Pine-oak forests are dominated by several species of pine, such as "Pinus nelsonii", "P. cembroides", "P. pseudostrobus", and "P. arizonica", and oak, such as "Quercus castanea" and "Q. affinis". Matorral is characterized by woody shrubs, small trees, cacti, and succulents. Montane chaparral is found above and is home to species in the genera "Quercus", "Arbutus", "Yucca", "Cercocarpus" and "Bauhinia". Piedmont scrub occurs below and is composed of plants in height such as "Helietta parvifolia", "Neopringlea integrifolia" and "Acacia" spp. The canopy of moist forests is dominated by trees up to in height, including "Brosimum alicastrum", "Manilkara zapota", "Celtis monoica", "Bursera simaruba", "Dendropanax arboreus", and "Sideroxylon capiri".
The "Paleopanax" specimens were studied by paleobotanist Steven R. Manchester of the University of Florida. He published his 1994 type description for "A. oregonensis" in the Journal "Palaeontographica Americana". In his type description Manchester noted the generic name is derived from the Greek word "Paleo" meaning "old" and "Panax" meaning "ginseng" in reference to the ginseng family. The specific epithet "oregonensis" was chosen in recognition of the state of Oregon where the fossils were found. "Paleopanax" and fossil leaves of the genus "Dendropanax", from the Eocene of Tennessee, are considered the two oldest reliable records of Araliaceae.
The northern part of the state as well as the higher mountain areas, are convergence zones between lowland evergreen tropical forests and more temperate flora and fauna. It is also the northernmost occurrence of subhumid tropical forest in Mexico, although little of this remains, mostly on steep slopes. This tropical forest is situated in the northeastern coastal plain and extends into southern Tamaulipas state, on the east side of the Sierra Madre Oriental. The soils here are volcanic and shallow, but with rich organic matter. Species that predominate include Mayan breadnut (Brosimum alicastrum), sapodilla (Manilkara zapota), rosadillo (Celtis monoica), Bursera simaruba, Dendropanax arboreus, and Sideroxylon capiri. This ecoregion extends into the central part of the state, with vegetation changing to include mahogany (Swietenia macrophylla), sapodilla (Manilkara zapota), Bernoullia flammea, and Astronium graveolens .