Synonyms for flexuosum or Related words with flexuosum
Examples of "flexuosum"
is a species of orchid in the genus "Bulbophyllum".
The larvae feed on "Origanum vulgare", "Pycnanthemum
" and "Eupatorium hyssopifolium".
Triterpenic lactones can be found in the leaves of "C.
is a tree species in the family Sapotaceae found in Brazil.
is a species of orchid found from eastern and southern Brazil to north-central Argentina.
The larvae feed on "Zygophyllum
" and "Zygophyllum sessilifolium". They are attended to by "Crematogaster peringueyi" ants.
The larvae feed on "Zygophyllum
" and "Thesium" species. They are attended to by "Myrmicaria nigra" ants.
, a reed-stemmed "Epidendrum" common at mid-altitudes in Central America, is a species of orchid commonly called "Epidendrum imatophyllum". It grows exposed to intense sunlight in the forest canopy, particularly on "Guava" species. "E.
" bears non-resupinate lavender flowers on a congested raceme at the end of a long peduncle.
" is identified by its distinctive white, green, and sometimes purple flowers. The flowers have an entire calyx and campanulate corolla that come in various color varieties, but are generally green toward the center changing to white at the petal edges . Mature fruit of "C.
" are tiny, berries with a bullet shape about 7 mm long that ripen to red. It is propagated by seed.
The specific epithet "urophorum" is derived from the Greek meaning "tail-bearing". Which refers to the slender inflorescence. It is distinguished from Lepidosperma
by the flower panicle branchlets being straight, rather than crooked.
In the wild, "Epidendrum
" grows naturally together with a nest of ants, and sometimes bees, wasps, or hornets, which protect it from predators. This species is very difficult to grow without the ants, a phenomenon found in other genera such as "Caularthron", "Coryanthes", and "Sievekingia".
" is a member of the genus "Capsicum" with 2n=2x=24, and native to the New World, specifically the southern regions of Brazil. It is closely related to "Capsicum eximium". Unlike most other chili peppers, it is only mildly pungent and has issues with self-compatibility. Natural hybrids between "C. eximium" have been found, further supporting the relationship of these species.
" is a perennial herb up to 100 cm (40 inches) tall. One plant can produce 80 or more flower heads in a branching array. Each head has up to 700 yellow or purple disc florets, sometimes with no ray florets, sometimes with 8-13 yellow, red, purple, or brown ray florets. The species grows in fields, ditches, and streambanks.
Plants that are naturally found in Cape Strandveld include shrubs such as "Chrysanthemoides monilifera", "Olea exasperata", "Metalasia muricata", "Roepera
", "Rhus laevigata" and "Rhus glauca"; succulents such as Sour figs ("Carpobrotus acinaciformis" and "Carpobrotus edulis") and Mesembryanthemum species; Restios; herbs such as geraniums and a great variety of daisies ("Senecio elegans", "Senecio burchellii", "Dimorphotheca pluvialis" and many others).
There are perhaps fifty thousand "Capsicum" cultivars grown worldwide. The USDA-ARS GRIN seed collection contains 6,200 "Capsicum" accessions alone, which include 4000 "Capsicum annuum" accessions. The other "Capsicum" species in the USDA germplasm repository include: "C. chinense, C. baccatum, C. frutescens, C. pubescens, C. cardenasii, C. chacoense, C.
, C. eximium, C. rhomboideum, C. galapagoense," and "C. tovarii."
is a North American plant species in the daisy family known by the common name purple sneezeweed. It is widespread across much of eastern and central United States and Canada, from Nova Scotia west to Ontario, Minnesota, and Kansas, south to Florida, Louisiana, and eastern Texas.
is a species of flowering plant in the mustard family known by the common name nodding thelypody. It is native to the Great Basin and surrounding plateau habitat in the northwestern United States, from California and Nevada to Idaho.
" is a perennial herb growing from a woody caudex covered with layers of the dried bases of previous seasons' leaves. It has a deep taproot. It produces slender, branching, bending or erect stems up to 60 or 80 centimeters in maximum height. The basal leaves have waxy, lance-shaped blades on long petioles. Leaves higher on the plant are shorter and have bases that clasp the stem. The inflorescence is a dense, spikelike raceme of mustardlike flowers with lavender or whitish petals. The fruit is a cylindrical silique up to 4 centimeters long with several seeds inside.
" has been placed in the subgenus "E". subg. Amphiglottium and shares the characteristics of that subgenus: it exhibits a sympodial growth habit with slender, unswollen stems covered by close distichous sheathes which are foliaceous on the upper sections of the stem; the inflorescence is terminal and covered from its base by distichous sheathes; and the lip is adnate to the column to its apex. The ligulate leaves have a small notch in the obtuse end. The stem, including the peduncle, is flattened. As is typical of the section "E". sect. "Schistochila", the inflorescence is a raceme, and the lip is lacerate. The lilac flowers are non-resupinate. The dorsal sepal is lanceolate and recurved, the lateral sepals are falcate, and the petals are rhombic with lightly fringed to irregular margins. As is typical of the subsection "E". subsect. "Carinata", the lip is trilobate and has a keel, or carina, running down the center. In the case of "E.
" the lip is almost oval-shaped: Dodson & Bennett 1989 use the phrase "lip obscurely 3-lobed." The column is slightly s-shaped.
"Parnassia caroliniana" grows in moist areas in a variety of habitat types, including flatwoods, savannas, bogs, and the ecotones between pocosins and savannas or swamps and savannas. On the coastal plain the plant can be found on sandy calcareous substrates with peat. The plant is "always associated with pines," such as longleaf pine and slash pine. These may be found on pine plantations. Many of the healthiest occurrences of the plant are located on land owned by timber companies. Other plants in the habitat may include "Andropogon virginicus", "A. glomeratus", "Aristida stricta", "Arundinaria tecta", "Centella asiatica", "Ctenium aromaticum", "Dichromena" sp., "Erigeron vernus", "Eryngium integrifolium", "Eupatorium rotundifolium", "E. leucolepis", "E. pilosum", "Fothergilla gardenii", "Gaylussacia frondosa", "Gentiana pennelliana", "Helenium pinnatifidum", "Ilex glabra", "Lyonia lucida", "Pinus serotina", "Platanthera ciliaris", "P. cristata", "Pteridium aquilinum", "Ptilimnium capillaceum", "Pycnanthemum
", "Rhexia alifanus", "Sarracenia flava", "S. purpurea", "Taxodium ascendens", "Vaccinium crassifolium", and "Woodwardia areolata".
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