Synonyms for longibracteata or Related words with longibracteata
Examples of "longibracteata"
is a species of plant in the "Guzmania" genus. It is a member of the Bromeliaceae family.
The montane forests of the upper Marmelos and middle Tapajós hold "Hevea camporum", "Euterpe
", "Huberodendron ingens" and "Brachynema ramiflorum".
is a shrub in the family Berberidaceae, first described as a species in 1917. It is endemic to China, found in Sichuan and Yunnan Provinces.
"Nothotsuga" contains only one species, Nothotsuga
, commonly known as the Bristlecone Hemlock, which is found in southeastern China, in southern Fujian, northern Guangdong, northeast Guangxi, northeast Guizhou and southwest Hunan.
Hochr.is a bulb-forming perennial native to the State of Veracruz in eastern Mexico. The plant has showy white flowers with a prominent white corona and narrow, reflexed tepals.
is a rare species of flowering plant in the rose family known by the common names Castle Crags ivesia and longbract mousetail. It is endemic to Shasta County, California, where it is known only from Castle Crags. It grows in rocky granite habitat in the temperate coniferous forest.
" is an evergreen tree reaching tall. The leaves are flat, needle-like, long and broad, very similar to those of "Tsuga". The cones are very similar to those of "Keteleeria" but smaller, long, erect, and mature in about 6–8 months after pollination.
Another species, bristlecone hemlock, first described as "Tsuga
", is now treated in a distinct genus "Nothotsuga"; it differs from "Tsuga" in the erect (not pendulous) cones with exserted bracts, and male cones clustered in umbels, in these features more closely allied to the genus "Keteleeria".
In many respects "Nothotsuga" is intermediate between the genera "Keteleeria" and "Tsuga". It was discovered in 1932, and at first treated as "Tsuga
", being classified in its own genus in 1989 when new research indicated how distinct it is from other species of "Tsuga". It is distinguished from "Tsuga" by the larger, erect cones with exserted bracts, and (like "Keteleeria") male cones in umbels, and from "Keteleeria" by the shorter leaves and smaller cones.
This is a large perennial herb or a shrub. The hairy leaves are up to 30 centimeters long by 5 wide and are borne on winged petioles. The inflorescence is a spike of flowers on an erect scape. The tiny flowers are a few millimeters wide. Although the taxonomy is not certain, most authors divide the species into four varieties: var. "anomala", var. "laxifolia", var. "
", and var. "princeps".
" is a perennial herb forming a glandular green tuft of foliage where it grows from crevices in granite rock. The leaves are 2 to 4 centimeters long and are made up of several pairs of lobed leaflets. The inflorescence is a headlike cluster of several flowers 1 or 2 centimeters wide. Each flower is just under a centimeter long and has tiny pale yellow petals.
Of the freshwater algae there are 10 taxa in the Charophyta (Charales) recorded from Co. Antrim: "Chara aspera" Deth. ex Willd. var. "aspera"; "Chara globularis" Thuill. var. "globularis"; "Chara globularis" var. "virgata" (Kütz.) R.D.;"Chara vulgaris" L. var. "vulgaris"; "Chara vulgaris" var. "contraria" (A. Braun ex Kütz.) J.A.Moore; "Chara vulgaris" var. "
" (Kütz.) J.Groves & Bullock-Webster; "Chara vulgaris" var. "papillata" Wallr. ex A. Braun; "Nitella flexilis" (L.) Ag. var. "flexilis"; "Nitella translucens" (Pers.) C.A. Ag. and "Tolypella nidifica" (O.Mull.) Leonh. var. "glomerata" (Desv.) R.D. Wood.
This plant grows in moist and wet forested habitat types, sometimes on steep cliffs and near waterfalls. The var. "anomala" is native to Kauai, where there have been fewer than 100 plants counted. The var. "laxifolia" is known from Molokai, where its numbers have recently dwindled and none were found in a recent search. This variety is also found on Maui, where there are seven small populations, or perhaps fewer. It once grew on the island of Hawaii, but it has not been noted there in over a century. The var. "
" is native to Kauai and there have been several thousand plants counted recently. It once grew on Oahu but it has apparently been extirpated from that island. The var. "princeps" is native to Oahu where there are fewer than 100 individuals scattered in several different locations.
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