Synonyms for ecklonii or Related words with ecklonii

calcarata              debilis              insulare              foveolata              filipes              setigera              sticta              caulescens              vestita              appendiculata              colorata              lepidota              gaudichaudii              subsessilis              robustum              plumosa              connata              weinmannia              glabrescens              mucronata              emarginata              anomalum              tenellus              asperum              cuneifolia              fastigiata              sessiliflora              membranacea              caesia              silvatica              pedicellata              ciliata              ciliatum              interrupta              nitidum              gracilipes              arbuscula              schlechteri              ventricosa              sepiaria              breviflora              libanotica              pulvinata              ellipticus              subulata              radlk              oblongus              acutum              laevigatum              horrida             

Examples of "ecklonii"
The sub-tropical evergreen forest on the island includes the following tree species: Sideroxylon inerme, Apodytes dimidiata, Euclea schimperi, Manilkara discolor, Dovyalis rhamnoides, Dovyalis tristis, Diospyros natalensis, Clausena anisata, Cassine papillosa, Olea africana, Ficus burtt-davyi, Ficus sansibarica, Ficus capensis, Commiphora neglecta, Commiphora schlechteri, Allophylus melanocarpus, Erythroxylon emarginatum, Vepris undulata, Deinbollia oblongifolia, Scolopia ecklonii, Thespesia populnea and Galpinia transvaalica.
Aristea ecklonii (common names: blue flies, blue stars, blue-eyed iris, blue corn-lily) is a plant species in the Iridaceae, first described in 1866. It is native to central and southern Africa from South Africa north to Cameroon and Tanzania. The plant is an evergreen perennial with small, blue flowers, growing in clumps with upright, grass-like leaves 15-18 in (38–46 cm) in height.
Bush lily ("Clivia miniata"), blood lily ("Scadoxus puniceus"), mother-in-law's-tongue ("Sanseveria hyacinthoides"), white paintbrush ("Haemanthus albiflos"), forest commelina ("Coleotrype natalensis"), small chlorophytum ("Chlorophytum modestum"), buckweed ("Isoglossa woodii"), many species of "Plectranthus" including "Plectranthus ambiguus", "Plectranthus ecklonii", and "Plectranthus fruticosus". Non-flowering plants include; the ground cycad ("Encephalartos villosus"), stangeria cycad ("Stangeria eriopus") and various mosses and ferns. Some grasses also grow in open forest and glades such as basket grass ("Oplismenus hirtellus"), broad-leaved panicum ("Panicum deustum") and broad-leaved bristle grass ("Setaria megaphylla").
Horton Plains was a part of a large system of plains and forest cover that included Agra-Bopats, Moon Plains and Elk Plains. Between 1831 and 1948, it became a Sambar deer hunting ground. Elephants and Wild Boar were also hunted to a lesser extent. During this period lower slopes were cleared initially for coffee and then for tea plantations. As a result, Horton Plains and Peak Wilderness became isolated from other forest and grassland areas. Potatoes were cultivated in the grasslands but planting ceased in 1977. After being declared a National Park, these areas were reinstated as grasslands. Tourism-related issues such as plant removal, littering, fires and noise pollution are major conservation issues. Gem mining, timber logging, the collection of plants for ornamental and medicinal purposes, encroachment, poaching and vehicle traffic are the other threats. The spread of invasive alien species such as gorse ("Ulex europaeus"), Mist Flower ("Ageratina riparia"), Crofton Weed ("Ageratina adenophora"), ("Austroeupatorium"), Blue Stars ("Aristea ecklonii"), brackens, and "Pennisetum" spp. threaten the native flora. The introduced rainbow trout may have affected endemic species of fish, amphibia and crustaceans.