Synonyms for lepidota or Related words with lepidota

glabrescens              sessiliflora              pedicellata              peduncularis              laxiflora              randia              mucronata              micrantha              auriculata              calcicola              oblongifolia              hirtella              cuneifolia              connata              arbuscula              ciliata              anomalum              setigera              cymosa              laevigatum              weinmannia              plumosa              sprucei              auriculatum              fastigiata              campanulata              atropurpurea              ovatum              calcarata              caesia              verbesina              bracteata              wahlenbergia              ellipticum              ligularia              spathulata              brevifolium              radlk              berteroana              caulescens              corymbosa              insulare              allophylus              vestita              platycarpa              speciosum              ciliatum              marcgravia              filipes              lancifolia             

Examples of "lepidota"
This species was first formally described in 1883 by Ferdinand von Mueller who gave it the name "Chloanthes lepidota" and published the description in "Southern Science Record". In 1904 Georg Pritzel changed the name to "Pityrodia lepidota". The specific epithet ("lepidota") is an Ancient Greek word meaning "scaly".
The larvae feed on "Casearia arboreum" and "Siparuna lepidota".
Veitchia lepidota is a plant species endemic to the Solomon Islands in the Pacific Ocean.
Chambeyronia lepidota is a species of flowering plant in the Arecaceae family.
Falculina lepidota is a moth of the Depressariidae family. It is found in French Guiana.
Navia lepidota is a species in the genus "Navia". This species is endemic to Venezuela.
Siparuna piloso-lepidota is a species of plant in the Siparunaceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador.
"Pityrodia lepidota" is classified as "not threatened" by the Western Australian Government Department of Parks and Wildlife.
The two subspecies also differ in chromosome number (2n=16 for subsp. "lepidota", 2n=8 for subsp. "membranacea").
It is considered a forest pest, because its larvae feed on the leaves of young "Dryobalanops lanceolata". Larvae have also been reared on "Shorea lepidota".
Ekmania is a genus of flowering plants in the daisy family. It contains only one known species, Ekmania lepidota, endemic to Cuba.
Shorea lepidota (also called Light Red Meranti) is a species of plant in the Dipterocarpaceae family. It is found in Indonesia and Malaysia.
Subspecies "youngii" is as "Not Threatened" by the Western Australian Government Department of Parks and Wildlife but subspecies "lepidota" is classified as "Priority Four" meaning that is rare or near threatened.
Guzmania lepidota is a species of plant in the Bromeliaceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist montane forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.
The larva feed on "Astragalus", "Amorpha californica", "Acacia greggii", "Dalea purpurea", "Dolichos lablab", "Galactia", "Glycyrrhiza lepidota", "Prosopis glandulosa", "Lysiloma thornberi", "Lathyrus odoratus", "Medicago sativa", "Lotus scoparius dendroides", "Phaseolus", "Wisteria sinensis" and "Plumbago".
"Tibouchina" "mathaei" Cogn. was described in 1885 and is found in Peru. There is one synonym for "T. mathaei": "Lasiandra lepidota" Naudin. The type specimen is kept at the Muséum National d'Histoire Naturelle in Paris.
Maxwellia lepidota is a species of shrubs or trees in the Malvaceae family. It is endemic to New Caledonia and the only species of the genus Maxwellia. Its closest relatives are all Australian genera in tribe Lasiopetaleae: "Guichenotia", "Hannafordia", "Lysiosepalum", "Lasiopetalum" and "Thomasia".
"Physaria lepidota" is a perennial herb with most of the above-ground parts covered with a silvery pubescence. Stems branch at the base but rarely above, sometimes reaching a height of 20 cm (8 inches). Flowers are yellow, born in a dense raceme. Fruits are highly inflated, up to 20 mm (0.8 inches) across with purplish papery walls.
"Pityrodia lepidota" is a dense, multi-stemmed shrub which usually grows to a height of and which has its branches and leaves densely covered with ash coloured, circular scales. The leaves are stalkless, egg-shaped to lance-shaped with the narrower end towards the base, long and wide.
The far north Queensland subspecies "titaniota" has a shorter tail, paler crown, larger yellow skin patch, and paler upper parts without the yellow-olive of the nominate race; and "lepidota", found in western New South Wales, is smaller than the nominate race with a black crown, and darker more mottled upperparts.