Synonyms for laxiflora or Related words with laxiflora

lancifolia              glabrescens              oblongifolia              chrysantha              sessiliflora              mucronata              auriculata              bracteata              ellipticum              radlk              pedicellata              puberula              hemsl              corymbosa              speciosum              salicifolia              divaricata              emarginata              cuneifolia              laurifolia              cornigera              micrantha              cymosa              spathulata              peduncularis              anomalum              randia              lepidota              ciliata              decne              albiflora              calcarata              microphylla              triflora              longiflora              longibracteata              breviflora              caffra              colorata              subulata              caulescens              stricta              sessilifolia              cuneata              sericea              tenuifolium              turcz              velutina              fastigiata              grewia             

Examples of "laxiflora"
The larvae feed on "Carpinus laxiflora", "Carpinus cordata" and "Carpinus tschonoskii".
Polystachya laxiflora is a species of orchid native to western and west-central tropical Africa.
The larvae feed on "Alnus" species, "Micromeles alnifolia" and "Carpinus laxiflora".
She also collected the holotypes of "Achillea laxiflora" and "Tium stenolobum".
Billbergia laxiflora is a species in the genus "Billbergia". This species is endemic to Brazil.
Mentha laxiflora (Forest Mint) is native to moist woodland in eastern Australia (Victoria + New South Wales).
"Gluta laxiflora" is endemic to Borneo. Its habitat is lowland mixed dipterocarp forests.
The next species to be described was "Sowerbaea laxiflora" Lindl. (1839), a plant found in Western Australia.
"Melaleuca laxiflora" is listed as "not threatened" by the Government of Western Australia Department of Parks and Wildlife.
The larvae feed on "Carpinus cordata", "Carpinus laxiflora" and "Ostrya japonica". They probably mine the leaves of their host plant.
"Melaleuca laxiflora" was first formally described in 1852 by Nikolai Turczaninow in ""Bulletin de la classe physico-mathematique de l'Academie Imperiale des sciences de Saint-Petersburg"". The specific epithet ("laxiflora") is from the Latin words "laxus", meaning "loose" or "slack" and "flora" meaning "flower" referring to the relatively wide separation between individual flowers in each spike.
"Aglaia laxiflora" is primarily restricted to forest and to periodically inundated dipterocarp forest. The tree is considered a vulnerable species as its habitat is continuously lost.
Lophostachys laxiflora is a plant native of Cerrado vegetation of Brazil. This plant is cited in Flora Brasiliensis by Carl Friedrich Philipp von Martius.
Its specific epithet (laxiflora) is derived from the Latin words "laxus" meaning "loose" and "flora" meaning "flower". suggesting the open flower arrangement in this species.
It is known to grow as an epiphyte on "Platypodium elegans", "Ceiba pentandra", "Tabebuia guayacan", "Anacardium excelsum", "Socratea exorrhiza", "Marila laxiflora" and "Perebea xanthochyma".
Xyris laxiflora is a New World species of flowering plants in the yellow-eyed-grass family. It is widespread in North America, South America and Mesoamerica.
The larvae feed on "Bauhinia", "Parkinsonia aculeata", "Acacia", "Albizia altissimum", "Albizia lebbeck", "Cajanus cajan", "Crotalaria retusa", "Lonchocarpus cyanescens", "Millettia zechiana", "Pericopsis laxiflora", "Tephrosia bracteolata".
Monanthes anagensis is the largest species in the genus "Monanthes", forming little bushes about high. Leaves are laxly spaced, linear-elliptic, quite smooth, and long. When stunted it somewhat resembles "Monanthes laxiflora" but differs from any form of that variable species in its distinctly shrubby habit, alternate (not opposite) longer and narrower leaves which are green, red, or purplish, never grey, and ovoid buds, the buds of "M. laxiflora" being broader than long.
Melaleuca ctenoides is a shrub in the myrtle family, Myrtaceae and is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia. It was first described in 1990 in a review of the genus "Melaleuca" when the species "M. laxiflora" at that time was found to comprise ten species. Two of those species were new - "M. camptoclada" and "M. ctenoides". It similar to "Melaleuca laxiflora" but distinguished from it by its comb-like leaves and attractive mauve or violet flowers in spring.
Larvae develop in such trees as Japanese elm, Manchurian Ash, "Tilia amurensis" and "Populus maximowiczii"; they rarely occupy Mongolian oak, sawtooth oak, Siberian elm, Japanese elm, "Betula costata", "Carpinus laxiflora" and Manchurian maple.