Synonyms for limnophila or Related words with limnophila

multifida              sessiliflora              sinense              longiflora              gnaphalium              millettia              auriculata              serratum              tinctorium              alopecuroides              speciosum              cocculus              chamaesyce              glabrescens              divaricata              dielsiana              thyrsiflora              caulescens              anaphalis              umbellata              tabernaemontana              bracteata              clerodendron              buchanania              racemifera              helenium              microphyllum              tomentosum              latifolium              oppositifolia              dendrocalamus              multicaulis              subsessilis              ramosissima              microphylla              paniculatum              sessilifolia              tabularis              randia              paniculatus              micrantha              microcarpum              cleome              androgynus              fargesii              lancifolia              campanulata              procerum              cavaleriei              saprosma             

Examples of "limnophila"
Dwarf Ambulia (Limnophila sessiliflora), an aquatic plant.
Limnophila schranki is a cranefly in the family Limoniidae.
Limnophila is a genus of crane fly in the family Limoniidae. It hane about 220 species.
"Cabomba caroliniana", a plant in a different family, is noted for having leaves that resemble those of "Limnophila".
Afrolimnophila joana is a species of Limoniid crane fly in the family Limoniidae. it was originally placed in the genus "Limnophila".
Araeomorpha limnophila is a moth in the Crambidae family. It is found in Australia, where it has been recorded from Queensland.
"Limnophila aromatica" was formerly classified as a member of the figwort family, Scrophulariaceae, but is now classified in plantain family, Plantaginaceae.
Limnophila aquatica, known commonly as the giant ambulia, is a plant belonging to the family Plantaginaceae. "Limnophila aquatica" grows naturally in Asia, Sri Lanka and India and is characterised by its fine leaves and bushy, pine-like appearance. It grows best in medium or very high lighting, preferably in acidic soil. It can grow to a height of 25-50 centimetres, and its width can vary from 9-15 centimetres.
Limnophila is a genus of flowering plants in the plantain family, Plantaginaceae. It is distributed in tropical and subtropical regions of Africa, Asia, Australia, and the Pacific Islands. Species are known commonly as marshweeds.
The important vegetation of the phumdis recorded are "Eichhornia crassipes", "Phragmites karka", "Oryza sativa", "Zizania latifolia", "Cynodon" spp., "Limnophila" spp., "Sagittaria" spp., "Saccharum latifolium", "Erianthus pucerus", "Erianthus ravennae", "Leersia hexandra", "Carex" spp.; "Phragmites karka" is reported to be the dominant species.
The main flora of the sanctuary is "Phargmytis karka", a weed that grows up to 10 feet in height and that offers shelter for some species of birds.The aquatic vegetation includes species such as Nymphaeae nouchali, Nyphoides indicum, Ottelia alismoides, Nechamandra alternifolia, Limnophila indica, Vallisneria spiralis, Blyxa octandra, Ipomaea aquatica, Scirpus articulatus, Paspalidium germinatum, Typha angustata, and Phragmites karka.
"Canh chua" (literally "sour soup"), a sour soup indigenous to the Mekong River region of southern Vietnam, is similar to the below Cambodian soup. It is typically made with fish from the Mekong River or shrimp, pineapple, tomatoes (and sometimes also other vegetables), and bean sprouts, and flavored with tamarind and the lemony-scented herb "ngò ôm" ("Limnophila aromatica"). When made in style of a hot pot, "canh chua" is called "lẩu canh chua".
The male builds a floating bubble nest in which the eggs are laid. Unlike other bubble nest builders, males will incorporate bits of plants, twigs, and other debris, which hold the nest together better. The water level should be reduced to during spawning, and the temperature should be approximately 28-. Vegetation is essential, as males build their bubble nest using plant material, which they bind together with bubbles. Nests are very elaborate and sturdy, reaching several inches across and an inch deep. "Limnophila aquatica", "Riccia fluitans", "Ceratopteris thalictroides", and "Vesicularia dubyana", are good choices for the breeding tank. Peat fiber may also be offered as building material.
A "planted aquarium" emphasizes living plants as much as, or even more than fish. Large groupings of plant species such as Hygrophila, Limnophila, Rotala, Vallisneria, Echinodorus, and Cryptocorynes with a limited number of fish is a good example of a planted tank. It is important to select fish that will not damage the plants, such as small tetras, dwarf gouramis, cherry barbs, zebra danios, and White Clouds. Planted tanks may include injection and a substrate fortified with laterite or, in the case of a low tech aquarium, a layer of potting soil under the gravel to provide nutrients for the plants.
Limnophila aromatica (synonym: Limnophila chinensis var. aromatica; also called rice paddy herb) is a tropical flowering plant in the plantain family, Plantaginaceae. It is native to Southeast Asia, where it flourishes in hot temperatures and grows most often in watery environments, particularly in flooded rice fields. It is called "Ngò ôm" or "ngò om" or "ngổ" in Vietnam and used as a herb and also cultivated for use as an aquarium plant. The plant was introduced to North America in the 1970s due to Vietnamese immigration following the Vietnam War. It is called "roum om" (រំអម) in Khmer or Phnom Penh dialect "ma om" (ម្អម). It is used in all traditional Cambodian soup dishes and most often in Vietnamese cuisine. It can grow in flooded rice paddies during wet season but it grows best on drained but still wet sandy soil of harvested rice paddies for a few months after the rainy season ended. It dies out soon after it flowers. Rural Cambodians often harvest them and put them on the roof of their houses to dry for later use.
The Dutch aquarium employs a lush arrangement in which multiple types of plants having diverse leaf colors, sizes, and textures are displayed much as terrestrial plants are shown in a flower garden. This style was developed in the Netherlands starting in the 1930s, as freshwater aquarium equipment became commercially available. It emphasizes plants located on terraces of different heights, and frequently omits rocks and driftwood. Linear rows of plants running left-to-right are referred to as "Dutch streets". Although many plant types are used, one typically sees neatly trimmed groupings of plants with fine, feathery foliage, such as "Limnophila aquatica" and various types of "Hygrophila", along with the use of red-leaved "Alternanthera reineckii", "Ammania gracilis", and assorted "Rotala" for color highlights. More than 80% of the aquarium floor is covered with plants, and little or no substrate is left visible. Tall growing plants that cover the back glass originally served the purpose of hiding bulky equipment behind the tank.
Canh chua (, "sour soup") or cá nấu ("cooked fish") is a sour soup indigenous to the Mekong Delta region of southern Vietnam. It is typically made with fish from the Mekong River Delta, pineapple, tomatoes (and sometimes also other vegetables such as đậu bắp or "dọc mùng"), and bean sprouts, in a tamarind-flavored broth. It is garnished with the lemony-scented herb "ngò ôm" ("Limnophila aromatica"), caramelized garlic, and chopped scallions, as well as other herbs, according to the specific variety of "canh chua"; these other herbs may include "rau răm" (Vietnamese coriander), "ngò gai" (long coriander), and "rau quế" (Thai basil). It can be served alone, with white rice, or with rice vermicelli. Variations can include prawns, squid, spare ribs, fish cakes and quail eggs.
The nature of "Philcoxia"'s highly specialized morphology has led to confusion about its proper taxonomic placement. In 1996, before "Philcoxia" was even formally published as a taxon, it had been placed by Vinícius Souza in the tribe Scrophularieae of the Scrophulariaceae. Peter Taylor "et al." later noted in the 2000 description of the genus that its affinities should include the genera "Gratiola" and "Dopatrium" in the tribe Gratioleae of the Scrophulariaceae. The Angiosperm Phylogeny Group later changed the circumscription of the Scrophulariaceae so that the tribe Gratioleae is now within the Plantaginaceae. In 2004, E. Fischer also placed in tribe Gratioleae, but also placed it within the informally recognized subtribe Dopatriinae, which was described as also containing the genera "Deinostema", "Dopatrium", "Hydrotriche", and "Limnophila", which consist mostly of aquatic species. In 2007, an extensive study and phylogenetic analysis by Peter Fritsch "et al." confirmed that "Philcoxia" should be placed in the tribe Gratioleae, but it is in fact not as closely related to "Gratiola" and the Dopatriinae as was previously assumed.