Synonyms for machaeranthera or Related words with machaeranthera

hirtella              bolanderi              ovatum              brevifolium              plumosa              calcicola              lepidota              discoidea              foliosa              hymenoxys              vestita              erubescens              inconspicuum              gracillima              verbesina              coronopifolia              anomalum              amoenum              debilis              multiradiata              johnstonii              hookeri              congesta              mucronata              praetermissa              breviflora              cuneifolia              garrya              platycarpa              intertexta              connata              spathulata              gentryi              velutinus              campanulata              atropurpurea              revolutum              laevigatum              corallorhiza              psittacanthus              setacea              lilacina              pedicellata              auriculata              cunonia              peduncularis              polanisia              pteronia              brickellia              glabrescens             



Examples of "machaeranthera"
The genus "Dieteria" is closely related to "Machaeranthera" but distinguished by having entire to toothed leaves, whereas "Machaeranthera" has once or twice pinnate leaves.
The larvae feed on "Machaeranthera tanacetifolia".
The larvae feed on "Isocoma drummondii" and "Machaeranthera annua".
The larvae feed on "Machaeranthera canescens" and "Xylorhiza tortifolia".
Dieteria canascens (formerly "Machaeranthera canescens") is an annual plant or short lived perennial plant in the (daisy family), known by the common names hoary tansyaster and hoary-aster.
The genus "Machaeranthera" is distinguished from the genus "Dieteria" by having once or twice pinnate leaves, whereas "Dieteria" has entire to toothed leaves.
Machaeranthera is a genus of North American flowering plants in the daisy family which are known by the common name tansyaster.
"Machaeranthera asteroides" is a biennial or perennial herb with a woody taproot. It often grows in a clump of several stems. Ray florets in the flower heads are white or purple, and female. Disc florets are yellow and bisexual.
Machaeranthera asteroides (fall tansyaster) is a North American species of plants in the sunflower family. It is native to the southwestern United States (California, Arizona, Nevada, New Mexico, Colorado, Utah) and northern Mexico (Chihuahua, Sonora, Baja California).
Xanthisma coloradoense (syn. "Aster coloradoensis", "Machaeranthera coloradoensis") is a species of flowering plant in the aster family known by the common name Colorado tansyaster. It is native to Colorado and Wyoming in the United States.
There is one flight that occurs between May to early September in Canada. The caterpillar of this species feeds on Rabbit-brush ("Chrysothamnus viscidiflorus") and desert-aster ("Machaeranthera" spp.).
This plant grows on sparsely vegetated stretches of coastal prairie, often at mima mounds. Other plants located around these mounds include "Hymenoxys texana", "Thurovia triflora", and "Rayjacksonia aurea". It may also be associated with the rare "Machaeranthera aurea".
Desert species of this aster with a woody base (Xylorhiza means woody base) are classified under the genus "Xylorhiza", and have been removed from the large and complex genus "Machaeranthera", where they were placed for many decades. A similar species, "Xylorhiza wrightii"−Big Bend aster, is native to the Chihuahuan Desert in western Texas and northern Mexico.
Many species once included in "Haplopappus" are now regarded as belonging to other genera: "Acamptopappus Ageratina Aztecaster Benitoa Croptilon Ericameria Grindelia Gundlachia Haploësthes Hazardia Inulopsis Isocoma Leptostelma Llerasia Lorandersonia Machaeranthera Nestotus Noticastrum Oonopsis Oreochrysum Oreostemma Osbertia Pyrrocoma Rayjacksonia Stenotus Toiyabea Tonestus Xanthisma"
These are annual and perennial herbs bearing daisy-like flower heads with yellow disc florets and usually yellow ray florets. Some species formerly classified in this genus are now included in other genera: "Heterotheca, Pityopsis, Stenotus, Ionactis, Aster, Eucephalus, Erigeron, Machaeranthera, Croptilon, Xanthisma, Oclemena, Bradburia, Oxypappus, Arnica, Helichrysopsis."
Arida arizonica, (formerly "Machaeranthera arida"), is an annual plant in the (sunflower family), known by the common names arid tansyaster, desert tansyaster, and Silver Lake daisy. It is native to the very arid deserts of northern Mexico and the southwestern United States, and usually looks straggly and not very attractive. But in years with very heavy rainfall, it fills out and becomes rounded and bush like.
While vegetation is sparse at these sites, associated species may include "Agropyron dasystachyum", "Agropyron smithii", "Artemisia tridentata", "Astragalus racemosus", "Atriplex argentea", "Atriplex nuttallii", "Distichlis spicata", "Eriogonum pauciflorum", "Grindelia squarrosa", "Gutierrezia sarothrae", "Machaeranthera canescens", "Melilotus officinalis", "Oenethera cespitosa", "Salsola iberica", and "Sarcobatus vermiculatus" in North Dakota. In South Dakota "Agropyron trachycaulum", "Artemisia cana", "Atriplex canescens", "Chrysothamnus nauseosus", "Dyssodia papposa", "Kochia scoparia", "Oryzopsis hymenoides", "Polygonum ramosissimum", "Solanum rostratum", "Sphaeralcea coccinea", and "Helianthus annuus" also occur.
Machaeranthera juncea (syn. "Xanthisma junceum") is a species of flowering plant in the aster family known by the common names rush bristleweed or rush-like bristleweed. It is native to northern Mexico and it occurs in the United States only as far north as San Diego County, California. It grows in coastal and inland slopes and canyons. It is a perennial herb growing erect to a meter in height. The linear leaves are mostly located at the base of the plant, each 1 or 2 centimeters long and toothed or cut into bristle-tipped lobes. The inflorescence bears one or more flower heads lined with glandular, bristle-tipped phyllaries. The head has a center of many yellow disc florets and a fringe of 15 to 25 yellow ray florets each about half centimeter long. The fruit is a hairy achene 2 to 3 millimeters long tipped with a pappus.
Machaeranthera tanacetifolia is a species of flowering plant in the aster family known by the common names tansyleaf tansyaster and Tahoka daisy. It is native to northern Mexico and the southwestern and central United States, where it grows in several types of habitat. It is an annual or biennial herb growing one or more branching stems up to about 70 centimeters in maximum height. The multilobed leaves are up to 12 centimeters long. The inflorescence bears one or more flower heads lined with spreading or curling, pointed phyllaries. The head has a center of many yellow disc florets and a fringe of many lavender to purple ray florets each 1 to 2 centimeters long. The fruit is a flat achene about a centimeter long including the pappus.
This plant occurs in the southern Rocky Mountains. It grows in ponderosa pine savanna, pinyon-juniper woodlands, shrublands, sagebrush, and meadows. It is often found next to shrubs such as "Artemisia tridentata", "Quercus gambelii", "Chrysothamnus" spp., and "Juniperus" spp. These shrubs may form a microclimate that the milkvetch can survive in, or it may remain beneath shrubs because those out in the open are grazed by animals. It grows in areas with high plant biodiversity. Trees in the area may include "Abies concolor", "Pinus edulis", "Populus tremuloides", and "Pseudotsuga menziesii". Shrubs include "Artemisia" spp., "Chrysothamnus greenei", "Chrysothamnus nauseosus", "Cercocarpus montanus", "Potentilla fruticosa", and "Rhus trilobata". Forbs include "Machaeranthera bigelovii", "Astragalus drummondii", "Astragalus hallii", "Astragalus lonchocarpus", "Gutierrezia sarothrae", "Heterotheca villosa", "Hymenoxys odorata", "Picradenia richardsonii", "Eriogonum racemosum", "Linum lewisii", and "Melilotus officinalis". The plant only occurs on volcanic soils.