Synonyms for domingensis or Related words with domingensis

membranacea              cymosa              laxiflora              ekmanii              forssk              hernandia              gentryi              sessiliflora              hirtella              cuneifolia              bomarea              connata              mucronata              cuatrec              lehmannii              radlk              weinmannia              ellipticum              lepidota              silvatica              ciliatum              jaliscana              macbr              guatemalensis              markgr              dielsii              peduncularis              drypetes              breviflora              cornigera              mansf              calcicola              caffra              jacquinia              caracasana              moldenke              vatke              palicourea              laevigatum              subulata              buxifolia              horrida              ptychosperma              hildebrandtii              colorata              polysperma              sprucei              eggersii              bracteosa              foliosa             



Examples of "domingensis"
Cubanola domingensis, or campanita, are small showy trees from the Dominican Republic.
Sabal domingensis, the Hispaniola palmetto, is a species of palm which is native to Hispaniola and Cuba.
Typha domingensis, known commonly as southern cattail or cumbungi, is a perennial herbaceous plant of the genus "Typha".
C. domingensis is cultivated as an ornamental. It can be dangerous if ingested because it can be poisonous.
Andrew Henderson and colleagues noted that "Sabal maritima", "S. causiarum" and "S. domingensis" form a species complex that may constitute a single species.
Senna domingensis is a flowering plant species in the legume family (Fabaceae). It is a threatened species, found in Cuba, the Dominican Republic, and Haiti.
"Sabal domingensis" is known as the "Hispaniola palmetto", "Hispaniola palm", or "Dominican palm" "palma cana" in the Dominican Republic and "latanier-chapeau" in Haiti.
Boletellus domingensis is a species of bolete fungus in the Boletaceae family. Found in the Dominican Republic, it was described as new to science in 2007.
Rubus domingensis is a Caribbean species of brambles in the rose family. It has been found only in the Dominican Republic.
"Rubus domingensis" is a climbing perennial up to 3 meters tall. Leaves are compound with 3 thick, leathery leaflets. Flowers are white. Fruits are black.
Asplundia domingensis is a species of plant in the Cyclanthaceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests.
Andrew Henderson and colleagues noted that "Sabal causiarum", "S. domingensis" and "S. maritima" form a species complex that may constitute a single species.
The larvae feed on "Typha angustifolia", "Typha domingensis" and "Typha latifolia". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of an elongate blotch mine.
In Turkish folk medicine the female inflorescences of this plant and other "Typha" are used externally to treat wounds such as burns. Extracts of "T. domingensis" have been demonstrated to have wound healing properties in rat models.
Typha × gezei is a plant of hybrid origin, endemic to France. It apparently originated as a cross between the two very widespread species "T. domingensis" and "T. angustifolia." "Typha × gezei "grows in freshwater marshes.
"Sabal domingensis" is found from northwest Haiti to the central Dominican Republic, and is also present in Cuba. It is usually found in secondary vegetation between above sea level.
Barbatia domingensis, or the white miniature ark clam, is a clam in the family Arcidae. It can be found along the Atlantic coast of North America, ranging from Cape Hatteras to the West Indies and Bermuda.
Buddleja domingensis is a species endemic to the uplands of Haiti and the Dominican Republic, growing in rocky, limestone ravines, along forest edges and roadsides; it was first described and named by Ignatz Urban in 1908.
The natural vegetation of the region consists primarily of stands of pino criollo ("Pinus occidentalis"). Pines are mixed with other conifers, including sabina ("Juniperus gracilior") and "Podocarpus aristulatus" (syn. "P. buchii"). Below , pine forests are found on lateritic soils and are interspersed with areas of wet montane forest. Important broad-leaved species are "Garrya fadyenii" and "Vaccinium cubense" near Constanza and the Sierra de Bahoruco, "Rapanea ferruginea" near Jarabacoa and San José de las Matas, and "Buddleja domingensis" along the Cordillera Central. Plants of montane steppe () include cara de hombre ("Lyonia" spp.), abey ("Cojoba arborea"), yaya fina ("Oxandra lanceolata"), pajón ("Danthonia domingensis"), "Verbena officinalis" var. "officinalis", and "Weinmannia pinnata".
First collect by J.N. Rose in 1913 near Santo Domingo, they were published as "Portlandia domingensis" by Nathaniel Lord Britton in 1914. Later, Annette Aiello moved these to a new genera, Cubanola, in her 1979 doctoral thesis "A reexamination of Portlandia (Rubiaceae) and associated taxa".