Synonyms for micranthus or Related words with micranthus
Examples of "micranthus"
is an Australian shrub in the watermilfoil family Haloragaceae native to eastern Australia. Common names include creeping raspwort.
grows as a tree up to tall, with a trunk diameter of up to . Bark is dark brown. The fruit is dark brown, up to long. Its habitat is forest from sea-level to altitude. "G.
" is endemic to Borneo.
is a species in the genus "Araeococcus". This species is native to Trinidad and Tobago, Venezuela, the Guianas, and northern Brazil.
is a species of flowering plant in the four o'clock family known by the common names smallflower sandverbena and small-flowered sand-verbena.
is a genus of flowering plants in the family Iridaceae. The entire genus is endemic to Cape Province in South Africa.
is a flowering plant species in the Ranunculus (buttercup) family known by the common names rock buttercup and small-flowered crowfoot. It is native to North America, with a distribution that covers much of the eastern United States. "R.
" is very similar in appearance to "R. abortivus" (small-flowered buttercup). The distinguishing characteristics are the hairiness of their receptacles and shininess of their achenes.
" is erect and branched but generally compact, its hairy, glandular stem reaching a maximum length near 60 centimeters. The stem is red in color and sticky in texture.
Subfamily Crocoideae is one of the major subfamilies in the Iridaceae family, it contains many genera, including Afrocrocus, Babiana, Chasmanthe, Crocosmia, Crocus, Cyanixia, Devia, Dierama, Duthieastrum, Freesia, Geissorhiza, Gladiolus, Hesperantha, Ixia, Lapeirousia, Melasphaerula,
, Pillansia, Romulea, Sparaxis, Savannosiphon, Syringodea, Thereianthus, Tritonia, Tritoniopsis, Xenoscapa and Watsonia.
Pinguicula ramosa is a species of butterwort, a carnivorous plant, endemic to the mountains of Nikkō National Park in Japan. It belongs to the section
and is closely related to "Pinguicula variegata". It is unique in the genus for having a forked flower stalk.
The larvae feed on "Ficus", "Milletia aboensis", "Hibiscus tiliaceus", "Hibiscus
", "Hibiscus panduriformis", "Dombeya rotundifolia", "Dombeya cymosa", "Carissa macrocarpa", "Andersonia", "Grewia bicolor" and "Grewia occidentalis". The larvae are entirely different in appearance from the other species of the Sphingidae family in that they possess spines on their body while most larvae are sleek and smooth.
"Lupinus nanus" is often found in mixed populations with "Lupinus bicolor", "Lupinus pachylobus", "Lupinus
", and "Lupinus vallicola" (some of these species are not currently recognized as distinct taxa in the Jepson Manual). In addition to the subspecies above, variations include
With the exception of the extremely rare "P. crystallina", "P. alpina" is the only European species which is not a member of the section "Pinguicula", belonging instead to the section "
", of which it the type species. The other three species of this section are native to northern Russia, Siberia and Japan.
The genus contains a large variety of plants with differing features. Some have thick, waxy cuticles others have much softer leaves. Species such as "A. speciosus" are large where "A.
" is much smaller and trailing. Several species are valued in temperate climates as houseplants, notably "A. longicaulis", "A. pulcher" and "A. radicans".
Wineberry acts as a host to numerous associated plant species and is fed on by native birds and insects. Associated plants include a range of mosses to herbaceous plants such as "Orthotrichum cyathiforme", "Orthotrichum calvum", "Macroacoma tenue", "Leptophyllopsis laxa", and "Lleostylus
". The berries of "A. serrata" are susceptible to frugivory by both birds and mammals. Kereru are known to feed on the fruit of wineberry. In order to conserve Kereru populations it is suggested by DOC that wineberry be planted as a food source. The berries of the wineberry are not the only thing susceptible to herbivory, the kawakawa moth larvae can be found feeding on leaves of the wineberry.
is a species of legume known by the common name desert deervetch. It is native to western North America from British Columbia to southern California, where it is known from many types of habitat. It is a hairy to hairless annual herb lined with leaves each made up of small oval leaflets. Solitary flowers appear in the leaf axils. Each is an ephemeral pinkish pealike bloom under a centimeter long. The fruit is a narrow, hairless, wavy-edged legume pod up to about 2.5 centimeters long.
This plant is limited to serpentine soils in the Klamath Mountains of southern Oregon. There are about eight occurrences on a serpentine ridge about 30 miles long, located in the South Umpqua River drainage. All the occurrences make up one single metapopulation. The habitat is meadows and the ecotone between grass-forb meadows and mixed coniferous forest. The plant grows in undisturbed habitat covered in litter and moss. The overstory is composed of "Pinus jeffreyi", "Pseudotsuga menziesii", "Calocedrus decurrens", and "Arbutus menziesii". Other forbs in the habitat may include "Perideridia oregana", "Lomatium nudicaule", "Madia madioides", "M. elegans", "Achillea millefolium", "Cryptantha intermedia", "Minuartia douglasii", "Silene hookeri", "Cerastium viscosum", "Lotus
", "Luzula campestris", "Epilobium minutum", "Aspidotis densa", "Githopsis specularioides", "Ranunculus occidentalis", "Sedum stenopetallum", "Mimulus guttatus", "Collinsia grandiflora", "Castilleja tenuis", "Toxicoscordion venenosum", "Plectritis congesta", "Phacelia capitata", and "Viola hallii".
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