Synonyms for laxum or Related words with laxum
Examples of "laxum"
" is an annual herb approaching in maximum height.
is a species of orchid in the genus "Bulbophyllum".
is a marine species of cnidaria, a hydroid (Hydrozoa) in the family Eudendriidae.
The larvae feed on "Viscum album", "Viscum album abietis", "Viscum album austriacum", "Viscum
" and "Loranthus europaeus".
is a species of South African erect, branched-stem succulent plant that grows to 30 cm in height.
Two varieties of "S. affine" have been described in the past, the first of which were "S. affine" var. "minus" and the autonym "S. affine" var. "affine" described in Sonder's original 1845 publication. In 1904, Ernst Georg Pritzel published "S. affine" var. "
". Both var. "minus" and var. "
" are now considered to be synonymous with "S. caricifolium", rendering the autonym var. "affine" unnecessary.
is a species of flowering plant in the mint family, known by the common name turpentine weed from the foliage's scent.
(Bichetii grass, Siam lily, false lily turf, wheat plant) is a flowering plant species in the genus "Chlorophytum", widespread through tropical Africa, Asia, and Australia.
Eduard Friedrich Poeppig & Stephan Endlicher published the first description of this orchid in 1836, and called it "Epidendrum
". However, because this name had already been used by Olof Swartz in 1788 to describe a very different orchid, now known as "Pleurothallis laxa", "Epidendrum
" became an Illegitimate name. It was under this illegitimate name that Reichenbach, in 1861, classified "E. compressum" into his section "Polycladia" of Lindley's subgenus "Amphiglotium" of the genus "Epidendrum".
, commonly known as potato vine, potato climber or jasmine nightshade, is an evergreen vine in the family Solanaceae. It is native to South America and commonly grown as an ornamental garden plant.
, the Guatemalan gamagrass, is a species of grass in the Poaceae family. It is a larger perennial bunchgrass of the Caribbean, Central America, such as in Nicaragua and Guatemala, and North America in southern Mexico.
is a species of plant in the Acanthaceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.
is a species of fern in the family Lindsaeaceae. It is endemic to Ecuador, where it is only known from a single location in Zamora-Chinchipe Province. It grows in Amazonian forest habitat on limestone, a rock type which is rare in the region. It is threatened by urbanization and deforestation.
Myriophyllum verticillatum, the whorl-leaf watermilfoil or whorled water-milfoil, is a native to much of the North America, North Africa, and Eurasia. It closely resembles another native milfoil, called northern water milfoil ("M. sibiricum") Whorled water milfoil is also easily confused with four types of invasive milfoils: Eurasian water milfoil ("M. spicatum"), Variable water-milfoil ("M. heterophyllum"), Parrot feather ("M. aquaticum"), and hybrid water milfoil ("M. heterophyllum X M.
Sedum eastwoodiae is a rare species of flowering plant in the stonecrop family known by the common name Red Mountain stonecrop. It is endemic to Mendocino County, California, where it is known from only four occurrences on Red Mountain, near Ukiah. The total number of plants in existence is estimated to be around 5300. They can be found on steep, exposed, rocky mountain slopes of serpentine substrate. This species has also been treated as a subspecies of "Sedum
is a species of flowering plant in the stonecrop family known by the common name roseflower stonecrop. It is native to southwestern Oregon and northwestern California, where it can be found in rocky mountainous habitat. It is a succulent plant forming basal rosettes of oval or oblong leaves up to 3 centimeters long. The inflorescence is made up of one or more erect arrays of many flowers. The flowers have reddish or yellowish petals up to 1.3 centimeters long each.
Taxonomic authorities commonly disagree about the naming and placement of species. For example, "Desmodium spirale" as described by August Grisebach might refer to a distinct species, but its validity is doubtful. The ""Desmodium spirale"" of other authorities may refer to "D. neomexicanum", "D. ospriostreblum", or "D. procumbens". Similarly, the plant originally described as "D. podocarpum" by A. P. de Candolle is "Hylodesmum podocarpum" today, but ""Desmodium podocarpum"" might also refer to "D. hookerianum" or "Hylodesmum
", depending on the taxonomic authority.
According to Poeppig, "E. compressum" grows epiphytically in Peruvian forests east of the crest of the Andes and flowers in February. The sympodial plant produces stems more than 3 dm tall, each of which seldom bears more than three acute, oblong-lanceolate leaves. The elongate terminal multi-flowered panicle grows 3 dm long or longer. The small pale green flowers have nearly equal-sized, erect, sharply pointed lanceolate sepals. By placing ""Epidendrum
"" in "Amphiglotium", Reichenbach was stating that the base (at least) of the inflorescence was covered by thin, imbricate sheaths.
They are rarely semi-evergreen in hot season more or less without leaves. Thorny plants occur. Bamboos are often present on slopes. Grass is conspicuous, climbs are there. These forests occur over the large area in the sanctuary. Generally good quality forests are found in pockets on deep moist soils in valleys and along nallas. Erosion due to incidence of grazing is seen on the outskirts of the sanctuary near villages. Average density of the crop in the stocked area is between 0.5 and 0.75. The crop in general is young to middle age, with few matured trees in the over wood. The major tree species are Terminalia tomentosa, Lagerstroemia parviflora, Anogeisus latifolia, Pterocarpus marsupium, Dispyrus melanoxylon, Tectona grandis, Bombax ceiba, Lannea grandis, BoswelIa serrata, Adina cordifolia, Xylia xylocarpa, along nallas Terinalia arjuna, Syzyguim cumini, Schleichera oleosa, Terinalia Chebula, Many Shrubs and Herbs like Holarrhena antidysentrica, Wrightia tinctoria. Woodfordia fructicosa, Helicteres isora etc. Climbers which are of common occurrence are Combretum decandrum, Zizyphus oenoplia, Calycopteris floribunda, Butea superba, Bauhinia vahlii, Smilax macrophylla, Mucuna pruriens, Acacia pinnata, Grass – Themeda quadrivalvia, Iseilema
. Apluda varia, Eragrostis tennella, Cynodon dactylon, Imperata cylindrica, near the lake – Vetiveria zizyniodes, Heteropogan contortus, Schima nervosum, etc. Bamboo on slope and along nallas.
In the north of the region, some of the best known plants yield products of commercial value, such as rubber ("Hevea brasiliensis"), mahogany ("Swietenia macrophylla"), balsam wood ("Myroxylon balsamum"), timber and essential oil ("Amburana acreana"), tagua nut ("Phytelephas microcarpa"), and strychnine ("Strychnos asperula"). An area representative of the southern part of this region, in the north of Bolivia, hosts a seasonal humid high forest to with some emergents reaching in height and many buttressed trunks. The largest trees are "Ceiba pentandra", "Poulsenia armata", "Calycophyllum spruceanum", "Swietenia macrophylla", and "Dipteryx odorata". Other trees typical in this area are "Calycophyllum acreanum", "Terminalia amazonica", "Combretum
", "Mezilaurus itauba", "Didymopanax morototoni", "Jacaranda copaia", "Aspidosperma megalocarpon", "Vochisia vismiaefolia", "Hirtella lightioides", and "Hura crepitans". Palms include, among others, members of the genera "Astrocaryum", "Iriartea" and "Sheelea", "Oenocarpus mapora", "Chelyocarpus chuco", "Phytelephas macrocarpa", "Euterpe precatoria", and "Jessenia bataua". Lianas are common with about 43 species present. Many Amazonian species reach the southern limit of their distribution here. The Brazil nut tree ("Bertholletia excelsa") is present in the south, but is likely not native this far west in Amazonia.
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