Synonyms for filifolium or Related words with filifolium

connata              floribundum              spathulata              stricta              setigera              parviflorus              leucopogon              oblongifolia              chamaesyce              chionochloa              obtusifolium              elatum              atropurpurea              glabrescens              sessiliflora              squarrosa              filifolius              lycopodioides              laxiflora              breviflora              oxytropis              congesta              campanulata              auriculata              uliginosa              multifida              filipes              latifolium              speciosum              incana              trisetum              cuneifolia              asperum              symphoricarpos              ciliata              linifolia              hirtella              tenuifolium              oreopanax              puberula              piptatherum              strictus              labill              insulare              dichotomum              oplismenus              scabrum              pauciflorus              torulosa              exaltatum             

Examples of "filifolium"
Filifolium is a genus of flowering plants in the daisy family.
The pale maiden ("Olsynium filifolium") is the Falkland Island's proposed national flower.
Bulbophyllum filifolium is a species of orchid in the genus "Bulbophyllum".
There is only one known species, "Diodontium filifolium", native to Australia (Western Australia, Queensland, and Northern Territory).
Olsynium filifolium (pale maiden), or "Bermudiana filifolia", is the only species of the iris family native to the Falkland Islands. It is much better known by its former name Sisyrinchium filifolium. Although it is no longer as common as it once was, it is widely distributed on the islands, and favours temperate dwarf shrub heath. It (or a closely related species) is also found in Patagonia.
Axillarin is an O-methylated flavonol. It can be found in "Pulicaria crispa", "Filifolium sibiricum", "Inula britannica", "Wyethia bolanderi" in "Balsamorhiza macrophylla" and in "Tanacetum vulgare". It can also be synthetized.
There is only one known species, Filifolium sibiricum, native to Japan, Korea, Mongolia, China (Manchuria, Inner Mongolia, Hebei, Shanxi) and parts of Asiatic Russia (Primorye, Amur, Khabarovsk, Irkutsk, Zabaykalsky Krai, Buryatiya).
In 1842, it was first described in 'Voyage botanique en Espagne' Vol 2, page602. Dykes notes that this description is incorrect. It was also described in Curtis's Botanical Magazine No.5929 as 'Xiphion filifolium'.
The dominant flora consists of medium to tall grasslands, dominated by feather grass ("Stipa baicalensis", "S. capillata", and "S. grandis"), sheep's fescue ("Festuca ovina"), "Aneurolepidium chinense", "Filifolium sibiricuman," and "Cleistogenes sqarrosa". The drier regions surrounding the Gobi host drought-tolerant grasses, together with forbs and low, spiny shrubs.
Some botanists split the genus into several genera, but DNA analysis does not support the maintenance of the genera "Crossostephium", "Filifolium", "Neopallasia", "Seriphidium", and "Sphaeromeria"; three other segregate genera "Stilnolepis", "Elachanthemum", and "Kaschgaria", are maintained by this evidence. Occasionally, some of the species are called sages, causing confusion with the "Salvia" sages in the family Lamiaceae.
This plant grows on grassland terrain and in openings in oak woodland dominated by post oak ("Quercus stellata"). It may grow on barren sites with little vegetation. The substrate is clay over limestone. Associated plants include "Aristida" spp., "Bouteloua rigidiseta", "Arenaria stricta", "Dalea aurea", "D. enneandra", "D. tenuis", "Evolvulus nuttallianus", "Hedeoma drummondii", "Hedyotis nigricans", "Heliotropium tenellum", "Indigofera miniata" var. "leptosepala", "Paronychia virginica", "Pediomelum reverchonii", "Salvia texana", and "Thelesperma filifolium".
Thelesperma filifolium, commonly known as stiff greenthread, or plains greenthread, is a species of flowering plant in the aster family, Asteraceae. It is often found growing in shallow soils. It prefers disturbed sites in dry, sandy or gravelly soil with a neutral to basic pH. Stiff greenthread adapts to various soil conditions, including loam, clay, caliche, and roadsides. It blooms between March and June and often into the fall.
As of 2013 there are around 630 species of "Galium". Rubiaceae is the family that "Galium obtusum" is placed. The order of this species falls in Rubiales and there are two subspecies "Galium obtusum" Bigelow subsp. "filifolium" (Wiegand) Puff and "Galium obtusum" Bigelow subsp. "obtusum". "Galium obtusum" is the first species to diverge in lineage. This plant has very different leaves when compared to other bedstraws as its leaves are rounded at the ends, most other bedstraws have leaf tips forming sharp apices meaning that they form a point at the leafs end.
Over 260 species of higher plant have been recorded in the swamp and Margaret Bayfield identified several different assemblages within it. The southern margin comprises scrub and shrub/tussockland and is dominated by inaka (var. "filifolium") although other shrubs such as "Hebe odora" and leatherwood are also common. In the "mire proper" red tussock is dominant and found along with various sedges including "Carex coriacea" and star sedge. There are abundant mosses, especially "Dicranoloma robustum" and sphagnum. Small bodies of open water towards the east end of the swamp contain the pond weed "Potamogeton suboblongus" and the New Zealand sub-species of the milfoil "Myriophyllum pedunculatum".
This station is a multi-year fenced scientific observation site for a Stipa baicalensis-dominated temperate meadow steppe. The annual precipitation is 350mm-400mm, with an average of 380mm. The annual average temperature is -3~1℃. The soil structure is dominated by dark chestnut soil, the soil pH is 8.3 on average, and the soil density is 1.13g/cm~3. The main species in the observation site are Stipa Baicalensis, Leymus chinensis, Filifolium sibiricum, Artemisia dracunculus, and Pulsatilla chinensis. There are 25 families and 96 genera in total. The grass coverage of this site is more than 70%, with an average height of the canopy of 50 cm and an average depth of the root of 30 cm.
There are no native tree species on the archipelago, although two species of bushes, fachine and native box are found. Other vegetation consists of grasses and ferns. Around 363 species of vascular plants, 21 species of ferns and clubmosses and 278 species of flowering plants have been recorded on the islands. Of the vascular plants, 171 are believed to be native and 13 to be endemic. Some bogs and fens exist and support some freshwater plant species, but these are not common on the islands. Tussac grass, which averages in height but can reach up to , is found within 300 m (1,000 ft) of the coast where it forms bands around larger islands. The dense canopies formed create an insulated micro-climate suitable for many birds and invertebrates. The pale maiden ("Olsynium filifolium") is the islands' proposed national flower.
The flora of the Transbaikal exhibits altitude zoning. At the lowest levels in the river valleys and lowlands (0–600 meters), the characteristic vegetation is that of the steppes: bunchgrass (Stipa capillata), fescue, junegrass (Koeleria gracilis), and Filifolium (Tanacetum sibiricum). The next level (600-1,100 meters) is a forest-steppe level, and from 1,100–1800 meters a forest level featuring Larix gemilii and Pinus sylvestris. Above 1,800 meters is shrub land of Siberian dwarf pine (Pinus pumila, dwarf birch (Betula exilis), and Juniperus pseudosibirica. Unlike the Sayan and Altai mountains to the west, the climate of the Transbaikal is too extreme to support alpine meadows; the vegetation proceeds from forest directly to higher-altitude shrubs.
The vegetation of the Ordos region is made up of montane grasslands and shrublands. Among the sand dunes in the north, shrubs including "Hedysarum scoparium" and "Calligonum arborescens" grow in scattered patches. Native grasses and herbs include "Bromus inermis, Agropyron mongolicum, A. cristatum, Festuca arundinacea, Elymus dahuricus, Melilotus albus, M. officinalis, Lotus corniculatus, Pugionium cornutum, Astragalus adsurgens," and "Filifolium sibiricum". The belt of sand and clay which separates the sand dunes from the Huang He in places is studded with little mounds (up to 1.2 m high), mostly overgrown with wormwood "(Artemisia campestris)" and the Siberian pea-tree "(Caragana spp.)"; and here too grows one of the most characteristic plants of Ordos, the liquorice root "(Glycyrrhiza uralensis)". On the left bank of the Huang He, level spaces amongst the dry river beds are studded with little mounds (9 cm to 1.8 m high), on which grow stunted "Nitraria schoberi" and "Zygophyllum." Towards the south, sparse scrub vegetation is found. Forest thickets thrive along the river margins.
For a large portion of the eastern North American states conservation of "Galium obtusum" is of least concern, but for some states such as Maine is it classified as potentially extirpated (PE) as it has not been found in the wild for many years and has a low probability of rediscovery in the wild there. In Vermont this wildflower is very rare and is close to being threatened and is at a state level of concern (S2). In New Hampshire this plant is ranked as historical (SH) which means it has not been seen in years in some parts of the state and for other parts of the state the plant is ranked at endangered (E), which indicates it is at a risk of being extinct throughout a significant area it grows in. The subspecies "Galium obtusum" ssp. "filifolium" is much less widespread and only occurs in eight states in eastern Northern America, only the New Jersey population is considered to be vulnerable at a state level designation 3.