Synonyms for lythrum or Related words with lythrum

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Examples of "lythrum"
The larvae feed on "Trifolium", "Vicia", "Lathyrus" and "Lythrum salicaria".
Lythrum salicaria (purple loosestrife) is a flowering plant belonging to the family Lythraceae. It should not be confused with other plants sharing the name loosestrife that are members of the family Primulaceae. Other names include spiked loosestrife, or purple lythrum.
A number of insects use "Lythrum salicaria" as a food resource.
Historical and current common names of Lythrum salicaria and its preparations.
Some species of "Lythrum" are heterostylous, such as the tristylous (occurring in three forms) "L. salicaria".
The larvae feed on "Epilobium" (including "Epilobium hirsutum", "Oenothera" and "Lythrum" species.
The larvae feed on "Lythrum alatum", "Hypericum punctatum" and "Hypericum virginicum".
Ornamentals are grown from a number of genera, including "Cuphea", "Lagerstroemia" (crape myrtles), and "Lythrum" (loosestrifes).
The larvae feed on "Aleurites moluccanus", "Cheirodendron", various grasses, "Lythrum", mango, "Metrosideros", "Pittosporum", "Sonchus" and "Wikstroemia" species.
The larvae feed on "Lythrum salicaria" and "Stachys palustris". They live between shoots spun together with silk.
Purple loosestrife ("Lythrum salicaria") is an invasive exotic weed of wetlands throughout Canada and the United States.
Between 1861 and 1863, Darwin found the same kind of structure in other groups: flax (and other species of "Linum"); and in purple loosestrife and other species of "Lythrum". Some of the "Lythrum" species are trimorphic, with one style and two stamens in each form.
Lythrum alatum, commonly known as winged loosestrife, winged lythrum or (in Britain and Ireland) angled purple-loosestrife, is a species of flowering plant belonging to the family Lythraceae. It is endemic to wetland areas in central and eastern United States and Ontario.
The larvae feed on the flowers and fruits of Fabaceae, Rosaceae and Plumbaginaceae species, including "Plumbago capensis", "Indigofera", "Rynchosia", "Vigna", "Burkea", "Mundulea", "Melilotus", "Crataegus", "Quercus suber", "Medicago sativa", "Trifolium alexandrium", "Arachis hypogaea", "Lythrum", "Calluna", "Genista", "Dorycnium", "Lythrum salicaria", "Calluna vulgaris", "Onobrychis viciifolia", "Ulex" and "Melilotus alba". A life cycle takes about four to eight weeks, depending on the temperature.
The larvae feed on "Vitis", "Oenothera biennis", "Ludwigia", "Lythrum", "Decodon verticillatus" and "Hibiscus". The California population has been recorded from "Epilobium ciliatum" and "Oenothera".
Restoration work in the Canebrake Ecological Reserve and South Fork Valley includes removing damaging invasive species, such as tamarisk ("Tamarix") trees and exotic purple loose-strife ("Lythrum salicaria").
"Armeria maritima", "Cakile", "Calluna vulgaris", "Cirsium", "Crataegus", "Filipendula", "Jasione", "Ligustrum", "Lythrum", "Mentha", "Polygonum cuspidatum", "Prunus spinosa", "Pyrus communis", "Rhododendron", "Rubus", "Salix", "Succisa".
"Lythrum" species are used as food plants by the larvae of some Lepidoptera species, including the Small Emperor Moth, the Engrailed, the Hebrew Character, and the V-Pug.
Heterostylous plants having three flower morphs are termed "tristylous". Each morph has two types of stamens. In one morph, the pistil is short, and the stamens are long and intermediate; in the second morph, the pistil is intermediate, and the stamens are short and long; in the third morph, the pistil is long, and the stamens are short and intermediate. "Oxalis pes-caprae", purple loosestrife ("Lythrum salicaria") and some other species of "Lythrum" are trimorphic.
The family is named after the type genus, "Lythrum", the loosestrifes (e.g. "Lythrum salicaria" purple loosestrife) and also includes henna ("Lawsonia inermis"). It now includes the pomegranate, formerly classed in a separate family Punicaceae. The family also includes the widely cultivated crape myrtle trees. Botanically, the leaves are usually in pairs (opposite), and the flower petals emerge from the rim of the calyx tube. The petals often appear crumpled.