Synonyms for ehretia or Related words with ehretia

grewia              peduncularis              mussaenda              marsdenia              chrysantha              laxiflora              auriculata              caffra              forssk              oleoides              glabrescens              sessiliflora              randia              breviflora              cymosa              floribundum              lancifolia              auriculatum              parsonsia              puberula              hirtella              laevigatum              calycina              labill              lepidota              sepiaria              setigera              hexandra              alseodaphne              connata              bracteata              subcordata              parvifolium              palicourea              ellipticum              campanulata              uniflora              spathulata              acutifolia              bracteosa              oblongifolia              brassii              laxum              platycarpa              radlk              speciosum              dacryodes              celastroides              ovatum              benthamii             

Examples of "ehretia"
The larvae feed on "Ehretia" species (including "Ehretia dicksoni" var. "japonica", "Ehretia laevis" and "Ehretia buxifolia") and "Cordia subcordata".
The larvae feed on "Ehretia resinosa" and "Ehretia dicksonii".
The larvae feed on "Cordia amplifolia", "Cordia myxa", "Ehretia laevis" and "Ehretia" species, including "Ehretia microphylla". They mine the leaves of their host plant.
The larvae feed on "Ehretia ovalifolia", "Ehretia serrata" and "Meliosma myriantha".
The larvae feed on "Ehretia elliptica" and "Cordia alliodora".
The larvae feed on "Ehretia rigida". They probably mine the leaves of their host plant.
The larvae feed on "Ehretia dicksoni". They skeletonise the leaves of their host plant.
Ehretia laevis is a small tree belonging to the Boraginaceae or borage family.
The larvae feed on "Ehretia ovalifolia". They mine the leaves of their host plant.
Ehretia dicksonii is a tree that is native to Asia and cultivated as an ornamental plant.
Ehretia acuminata is used for roadside plantings, building and furniture timber, as well as in Traditional Chinese medicine.
The larvae feed on the flowers of "Syzygium francisii", "Ehretia acuminata", "Macadamia integrifolia", "Brachychiton acerifolium" and "Arytera lautereriana".
The larvae feed on "Ehretia cymosa" var. "abyssinica" and "Ehretia rigida". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of an irregular, oblong, moderate, almost purely epidermal blotch-mine on the upperside of the leaf. It is slightly reddish-brown with a whitish margin.
Ehretia acuminata is a medium to large size tree, occasionally reaching 30 metres in height and a 90 cm in trunk diameter.
The larvae possibly feed on "Ehretia anacua". Pupae were collected in galleries in stems of "Pseudabutilon lozani", which probably represents a pupation site only.
Until 2001 "E. alba" was regarded as simply a form of "Ehretia rigida". The authors felt it differed sufficiently and consistently from "E. rigida" to merit a new taxon:
The larvae feed on the foliage of "Ehretia acuminata". They live in a silken web constructed under a leaf. They are hairless. Pupation occurs in a crevice on the trunk or a branch of the host plant.
Ehretia is a genus of flowering plants in the borage family, Boraginaceae. It contains about 50 species. The generic name honors German botanical illustrator Georg Dionysius Ehret (1708–1770).
"Cordia dodecandra", "Tabebuia chrysantha", "Piscidia piscipula", "Crescentia alata", "Enterolobium cyclocarpum", "Ehretia tenuifolia" and "Tabebuia rosea" are dominant species. Succulents are abundant and include species of "Acanthocereus", "Agave" and "Opuntia". Epiphytes and shrubs in the genera "Acacia", "Bursera", "Ficus", "Phyllanthus", and "Pithecellobium" have the greatest diversity of species. Herbaceous plants are scarce.
The larvae feed on "Ehretia acuminata". They live in webs amongst the flowers of the host plant. Initially they feed on the flowers, but may also eat the leaves when they mature. They are dark green and black. Pupation takes pace under the bark.