Synonyms for epacris or Related words with epacris

leucopogon              olearia              banksii              labill              megacarpa              squarrosa              stricta              parviflorus              squarrosus              ellipticum              spathulata              preissii              incana              congesta              torulosa              hookeri              atropurpurea              caespitosa              plumosa              anomalum              ceratopetalum              philotheca              ovatum              amoenum              pulchellum              orites              serpyllifolia              latifolium              amsinckia              calcicola              pomaderris              exserta              recurva              vernicosa              calandrinia              reflexa              subulata              linifolia              gahnia              caespitosum              wahlenbergia              caltha              colorata              auriculata              platycarpa              lycopodioides              encelia              elatum              oblongifolia              speciosum             



Examples of "epacris"
See also "Epacris purpurascens" var. "purpurascens".
"Epacris microphylla" was first formally described by Robert Brown in 1810 and the description was published in Prodromus Florae Novae Hollandiae. The specific epithet ("microphylla") is derived from the Ancient Greek words meaning "mikros" meaning "small" or "little" and "phyllon" meaning "leaf". "Epacris microphylla var. rhombifolia", or mountain coral heath, is now classed as a distinct species "Epacris rhombifolia".
Epacris reclinata is a plant of the heath family Ericaceae. The species is native to New South Wales, Australia. It shares the common name fuchsia heath with the closely related "Epacris longiflora".
The species was originally described as a subspecies of "Epacris heteronema" by botanist Ferdinand von Mueller who gave it the name "Epacris heteronema" var. "glacialis" in his 1868 paper "Fragmenta Phytographiae Australiae"
Epacris breviflora, commonly known as drumstick heath, is a plant species in the genus "Epacris", and is located in Australia. The species occurs in Queensland, New South Wales and Victoria.
"Cyathodes juniperina" Druce., "Styphelia juniperina" Pers., "Epacris juniperina" Forst. & Forst. f. "Leucopogon juniperinus" R. Br.
Associated species include "Eucalyptus amygdalina", "Eucalyptus ovata", "Euryomyrtus ramosissima", "Epacris virgata" and "Hibbertia riparia".
Epacris rhombifolia is a plant from the heath family native to New South Wales.
Epacris purpurascens" var. "purpurascens is rare Australian plant from the heath family. Commonly known as the Port Jackson heath, this small plant grows in swamps and scrubby country on sandstone based soils around the Gosford and Sydney region of central eastern New South Wales. See also "Epacris purpurascens" var. "onosmiflora".
Epacris glacialis is a plant species of the genus "Epacris". It is endemic to Australia. The species forms a prostrate or decumbent shrub, between 5 and 30 cm high. The leaves are crowded on the branchlets and are 2 to 4 mm long and 1.5 to 2.5 mm wide. White flowers appear in small clusters between December and January in the species native range.
The roots of "Epacris impressa" are colonized by fungi forming ericoid mycorrhiza. It is believed that the fungal species vary between regions.
A number of specimens once described as separate species are now regarded as "Epacris impressa", with no recognised subspecies. Scottish botanist Robert Brown described "Epacris ruscifolia" in his 1810 work "Prodromus Florae Novae Hollandiae et Insulae Van Diemen" alongside "E. impressa". John Lindley described "Epacris tomentosa" from plant specimens collected during the third expedition of Thomas Mitchell in 1838. Upon encountering "Epacris impressa" on Mount William in the Grampians, Mitchell remarked that it was "A most beautiful downy-leaved Epacris with large, curved, purple flowers, allied to "E. grandiflora" but much handsomer". Dr Robert Graham described "Epacris ceriflora" (which he spelt "ceraeflora") from plants cultivated at the Edinburgh Botanic Gardens in 1832. The seed had come from Tasmania, the resulting progeny flowering over April and May 1832. A year later, he described "E. nivalis", which he called an "exceedingly beautiful species", from specimens growing in Loddiges nursery. He also noted a form with long corollas that had been called "E. variabilis" that was in cultivation at the time, and noted it was difficult to describe the precise characteristics that distinguished "E. ceraeflora", "E. nivalis", "E. variabilis" and "E. impressa".
Epacris is a genus of about 35–40 species of flowering plants in the family Ericaceae. It was formerly treated in a closely related but separate family Epacridaceae, but the various genera within Epacridaceae including "Epacris" have been revised in their relationships to each other and brought under the common umbrella of the Ericaceae. The genus "Epacris" is native to eastern and southeastern Australia (southeast Queensland south to Tasmania and west to southeast South Australia), New Caledonia and New Zealand. The species are known as heaths or Australian heaths.
Along with other members of the genus, "Epacris longiflora" initially proved difficult to grow and maintain on original soil in the Australian National Botanic Gardens in Canberra.
"Epacris obtusifolia" can be propagated by cutting and requires a well-drained yet moist position in the garden. It was first cultivated in the United Kingdom in 1804.
South Esk heath (Epacris exserta) is also determined by the Environment Protection and Biodiversity Conservation Act 1999 (Commonwealth) to be endangered.
Epacris pulchella is common plant from the heath family. The New South Wales Coral Heath or Wallum Heath grows in heathland in moist areas in eastern Australian.
Epacris lanuginosa, commonly known as woolly-style heath or swamp heath, is a riparian angiosperm. Its conservation status is listed as ‘Not threatened’.
"Epacris microphylla" is an attractive and hardy garden plant as long as it is grown in well-drained soil. It is difficult to propagate from seed but can be grown from semi-hard tip cuttings.
A number of Tasmanian vascular plants have been named in her honour, including "Richea curtisiae" – A.M. Gray; "Epilobium curtisiae" – Raven; "Viola hederacea subsp. curtisiae" – L. Adams; "Epacris curtisiae" – Jarman; "Winifredia sola" – L.A.S.Johnston & B.Briggs.