Synonyms for filamentosa or Related words with filamentosa

appendiculata              debilis              setigera              hirtella              ramulosa              platycarpa              connata              dilatata              gracilipes              insulare              lilacina              membranacea              calcarata              constricta              colorata              bifurcata              implexa              plumosa              bispinosa              horrida              complanata              mucronata              atrovirens              brassii              subulata              gracilior              velutinus              pierrei              anomalum              pulvinata              tenuipes              sinuosa              preussii              caesia              amoenum              pectinatum              ciliatum              psittacanthus              calcicola              trinervis              delicatula              albida              quercicola              obesa              caliginosa              ciliata              foveolata              erubescens              vollesen              flabellata             



Examples of "filamentosa"
Azorella filamentosa is a species of "Azorella" flowering plant, existing in Chile and the Falkland Islands.
The smoky feather hydroid ("Macrorhynchia filamentosa") is a colonial hydroid in the family Aglaopheniidae.
"Caladenia filamentosa" is listed as "Rare" under the Tasmanian "Threatened Species Protection Act 1995".
The following species is considered as a synonym of "Macrorhynchia filamentosa":
Saurida filamentosa, the Threadfin saury, is a species of lizardfish that lives mainly in the Western Pacific.
As a representative of the North American flora Liriodendron tulipifera, Juglans nigra, Common TrompetenbaumCatalpa bignonioides, Juniperus virginiana, Yucca filamentosa.
"Y. filamentosa" is closely related to "Yucca flaccida" and it is possible they should be classified as a single species.
Whiptail catfish ("Dasyloricaria filamentosa") is a species of armored catfish endemic to Colombia where it is found in the Magdalena River basin and is suspected to also occur in the Catatumbo River. This species grows to a length of SL. "D. filamentosa" is found in the aquarium trade.
Acacia filamentosa is a shrub belonging to the genus "Acacia" and the subgenus "Juliflorae". It is native to an area in the Kimberley region of Western Australia.
"Caladenia filamentosa" was first formally described by Robert Brown in 1810 and the description was published in "Prodromus Florae Novae Hollandiae".
Some authorities regard "Y. flaccida" as a variety or form of "Y. filamentosa", rather than as a separate species. Both are cultivated and valued as architectural plants.
The larvae feed on "Yucca filamentosa", "Yucca smalliana", "Yucca flaccida" and possibly "Yucca aloifolia". They feed on developing seeds. Pupation takes place in a cocoon in the soil.
"Yucca gloriosa" is native to the coast and barrier islands of southeastern North America, growing on sand dunes. It ranges from extreme southeastern Virginia south to northern Florida. It is associated with "Yucca filamentosa", "Yucca aloifolia", and "Opuntia" species.
The larvae feed on "Yucca filamentosa", "Yucca smalliana", "Yucca flaccida", "Yucca glauca", "Yucca arkansana", "Yucca constricta", "Yucca rupicola", "Yucca pallida", "Yucca reverchoni" and "Yucca aloifolia". They feed on developing seeds. Pupation takes place in a cocoon in the soil.
Hara filamentosa is a species of South Asian river catfish endemic to Myanmar where it can be found in the Irrawaddy, Sittang, Salween and Rangoon River drainages. This species grows to a length of SL.
The larvae feed on "Yucca filamentosa", "Yucca smalliana", "Yucca flaccida", "Yucca glauca", "Yucca arkansana", "Yucca campestris", "Yucca constricta" and "Yucca baileyi" var. "intermedia". They feed on developing seeds. Pupation takes place in a cocoon in the soil.
Abarema filamentosa is a species of legume in the Fabaceae family. It is endemic to the Brazilian states of Bahia and Espírito Santo, and is found in lowland wet Atlantic Forest and restinga.
"Caladenia caesarea" was first formally described by Karel Domin in 1912 and given the name "Caladenia filamentosa" subsp. "caesarea". Domin's description was published in "Journal of the Linnean Society, Botany" but in 1989 Mark Clements and Stephen Hopper raised it to species status. In 2001 Hopper and Andrew Brown described three subspecies, including subspecies "transiens" and the descriptions were published in "Nuytsia". The epithet ("transiens") alludes to the shape of the labellum which is intermediate between that of "Caladenia filamentosa" and the other subspecies of "Caladenia caesarea".
This species was first formally described by Ralph Tate in 1889 and given the name "Caladenia tentaculata" but that name was invalid because the name had already been given to a different species by Schlechtendal. In 1922, R.S.Rogers changed the name to "Caladenia filamentosa" var. "tentaculata" and in 2000 David L. Jones raised it to species level with the name "Caladenia capillata".
In rural Appalachian areas, species such as "Yucca filamentosa" are referred to as "meat hangers". The tough, fibrous leaves with their sharp-spined tips were used to puncture meat and knotted to form a loop with which to hang meat for salt curing or in smoke houses.