Synonyms for glandulosum or Related words with glandulosum

brevifolium              congesta              peduncularis              ellipticum              ovatum              laxiflora              hirtella              pedicellata              ozothamnus              bracteosa              labill              gmel              cymosa              micranthus              vestita              radlk              forssk              ciliatum              chartacea              desf              acutifolia              caespitosa              dielsii              breviflora              bracteata              macbr              cercidium              stipularis              sessiliflora              cuneifolia              graminifolia              auriculatum              connata              atropurpurea              ciliolata              salicifolia              calcicola              calandrinia              garrya              puberula              cuatrec              tenuifolium              glandulifera              domingensis              discoidea              rapanea              uliginosa              colorata              calycina              randia             



Examples of "glandulosum"
The larvae feed on the leaves of "Acanthophyllum glandulosum".
Gilletiodendron glandulosum is a species of legume in the Fabaceae family.
Bulbophyllum glandulosum is a species of orchid in the genus "Bulbophyllum".
It is sometimes mislabelled as "Ribes glandulosum", (which is the skunk currant in USA).
"Phebalium glandulosum" occurs in the states of Queensland, New South Wales, Victoria and South Australia.
"Clerodendrum glandulosum". Coleb leaf aqueous extract is traditionally used by people of North-East India to alleviate symptoms of diabetes, obesity and hypertension.
The larvae feed on "Ledum glandulosum". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of a blotch mine on the upperside of the leaf, sometimes covering the whole leaf area.
Chrysomyxa neoglandulosi probably occurs wherever its telial host "Ledum glandulosum" Nutt. is found. The only reported aecial host, Engelmann spruce, occurs in montane to subalpine areas in western Canada and the United States (Crane 2001).
Blackfoot Indians used blackcurrant root "(Ribes hudsonianum)" for the treatment of kidney diseases and menstrual and menopausal problems. Cree Indians used the fruit of "Ribes glandulosum" as a fertility enhancer to assist women in becoming pregnant.
Phebalium glandulosum, commonly known as glandular phebalium or desert phebalium, is a shrub species that is native to eastern Australia. It grows to between 0.5 and 2.5 metres in height and produces clusters of starry yellow flowers in the spring.
Some authors have considered "A. rhizomatum" to be the same species as "A. glandulosum" found in central and southern Mexico, but this latter species has deep red flowers, a rounded ovary and glands on the sepals.
The larvae feed on "Hypericum canariense", "Hypericum glandulosum", "Hypericum inodorum" and "Hypericum reflexum". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine starts as an epidermal corridor, but later becomes a shallow tentiform mine. In the end, the larva lives freely under a folded leaf tip.
Sapium glandulosum is a species of tree in the family Euphorbiaceae. It is native to the Neotropics from Mexico and the Caribbean south to Argentina, and it has been cultivated elsewhere. It is the most common "Sapium" species. Its common names include gumtree, milktree, leche de olivo, and olivo macho.
Ribes glandulosum, the skunk currant, is a North American species of flowering plant in the currant family. It is widespread in Canada (all 10 provinces and all 3 territories) and is also found in parts of the United States (Alaska, the Great Lakes region, the Appalachian Mountains, and the Northeast).
The three currently recognized subspecies may each constitute a distinct species. If so, "E. ciliatum" ssp. "watsonii" would perhaps use the name "E. adenocaulon" and include those populations, while "E. ciliatum" ssp. glandulosum" would perhaps use the name "E. bergianum" and include those populations. The others named "E. ciliatum" ssp. "ciliatum" populations would remain.
It is native to Australia, occurring in Western Australia, South Australia and the Northern Territory. The National Herbarium of New South Wales lists "E. cygnorum" as also occurring in New South Wales, but they further identify their specimens as "E. cygnorum" subsp. "glandulosum"; that is, "E. carolinianum".
Some species (e.g. "L. groenlandicum") have been used to produce Labrador tea. Other species have varying levels of toxicity (e.g. "L. glandulosum"). Evergreen Labrador Tea grows slowly, but retains its leaves year-round. Users should take care not to over-harvest leaves from any single plant.
This species was published in 1845, based on a specimen collected from the vicinity of Perth, Western Australia by Ludwig Preiss in 1839. In 1958, Roger Charles Carolin published a subspecies, "Erodium cygnorum" subsp. "glandulosum", but this has since been promoted to species rank as "E. carolinianum". No infraspecific taxa of "E. cygnorum" are currently recognised.
The only species recognized is Synoum glandulosum, known commonly as Scentless Rosewood. It resembles the related "Toona", except that the leaves have 5-9 leaflets, whereas "Toona" has 8-20. Its fruit is a reddish three-lobed capsule that contains two or three seeds surrounded by a red aril. Germination from fresh seed is reliable and relatively fast.
Wallwa Qhata (Quechua "wallwa" a medical plant "(Psoralea glandulosa, Otholobium glandulosum)", "qhata" slope, hillside, ""wallwa" slope", Hispanicized spelling "Huallhuacata") is a mountain in the Cusco Region in Peru, about high. It is situated in the Calca Province, San Salvador District. Wallwa Qhata lies on the right bank of the Willkanuta River. The village of Wallwa "(Huallhua)" is situated at its feet.