Synonyms for moldenke or Related words with moldenke

kraenzl              cuatrec              poepp              macbr              calcicola              steyerm              griseb              standl              johnst              hiern              mansf              markgr              schum              aegiphila              burret              hemsl              sprucei              gentryi              radlk              zeyh              kunth              bremek              greenm              guatemalensis              summerh              pittieri              oliv              glaziovii              kosterm              klotzsch              puberula              steyermarkii              aubl              vatke              steud              lehmannii              schumach              hintonii              meisn              vollesen              domingensis              dielsii              welw              forssk              bomarea              swallen              chiapensis              congesta              wurdack              pedicellata             



Examples of "moldenke"
"Lippia canescens" Kunth, "Lippia incasiomalo" (Small) Tildsoan, "Lippia lickiflora" (L.) Michx., "Lippia nodiflora" var. "canescens" (Kunth) Kuntze, "Lippia nodiflora" var. "reptans" (Kunth) Kuntze, "Lippia nodiflora" var. "rosea" (D. Don) Munz, "Lippia reptans" Kunth, "Polyumn incisa" Small, "Phyla nodiflora" var. "antillana" Moldenke, "Phyla nodiflora" var. "canescens" (Kunth) Moldenke, "Phyla nodiflora" var. "incisa" (Small) Moldenke, "Phyla nodiflora" var. "longifolia" Moldenke, "Phyla nodiflora" var. "repens" (Spreng.) Moldenke, "Phyla nodiflora" var. "reptans" (Kunth) Moldenke, "Phyla nodiflora" var. "rosea" (D. Don) Moldenke, "Phyla nodiflora" var. "texensis" Moldenke.
Moldenke is a surname. Notable people with the surname include:
Vertebrate poisons: mammals (fide Everist; Kingsbury; Moldenke; Lampe & McCann)
Harold Norman Moldenke, also known as simply Moldenke (1909–1996) was an American botanist/taxonomist. His expertise is largely in the study of Verbenaceae, Avicenniaceae, Stilbaceae, Dicrastylidaceae, Symphoremaceae, Nyctanthaceae and Eriocaulaceae.
Synonyms for "Dysphania" R.Br. are "Neobotrydium" Moldenke, "Roubieva" Moq. and "Teloxys" Moq..
Charles Edward Moldenke (October 10, 1860 – January 18, 1935) was an American Lutheran minister and Egyptologist.
Rev Charles Moldenke died during 1935 and was buried at the Lutheran All Faiths Cemetery in Queens County, New York.
Moldenke was the son of Charles E. and Sophia (Heins) Moldenke. His father was a noted Egyptologist whose translation of the hieroglyphics on Cleopatra's Needle he reprinted. Harold was born in Watchung, New Jersey, in 1909, and earned a bachelor's degree from Susquehanna University in 1929.
The 1981 review paper by Harold N. Moldenke was the source, additional distribution information came from the Australian Tropical Rainforest Plants information system:
In 1941, Moldenke, along with the collaboration of his wife, created the book "Plants of the Bible" after 12 years of research. Later, Moldenke took a job in botanical and ecological education as director of the now-named Trailside Nature and Science Center in Mountainside, New Jersey. He was also a professor of botany at the now-named Kean University in Union, New Jersey, and taught enrichment courses at Westfield and Livingston Adult Schools in New Jersey. In 1967, Moldenke left Trailside and accepted a professorship at the now-named William Paterson College. In 1984, he sold the most of his herbarium, papers and books to the University of Texas. Moldenke died at Corvallis, Oregon on January 7, 1996.
In 1969, Moldenke was named an Honorary Life Member of the Torrey Botanical Club. In 1970, he was made Honorary Curator of New York Botanical Garden.
Recent revisions of the genus "Vitex" have placed "V. rotundifolia" in synonymy with "V. trifolia" subsp. "littoralis" Steenis. Previous researchers have placed "V. rotundifolia" within "V. trifolia". Moldenke (1958) placed "V. rotundifolia" in synonymy with "V. trifolia" var. "simplicifolia". The placement of Moldenke was in disagreement with Corner (1939), which held "V. rotundifolia" as distinct from "V. trifolia". The placement of Corner was subsequently supported by several authors: Fosberg (1962), Munir (1987), and Wagner (1999).
Edward Frederick Moldenke [or Moldehnke] (born in Insterburg, Prussia, 10 August 1836; died 25 June 1904) was a Lutheran theologian and missionary who worked in Prussia and the United States.
Abuta candicans (syn. "Abuta limaciifolia" Diels, "Abuta pullei" Diels, "Chondrodendron limaciifolium" (Diels) Moldenke, "Chondrodendron candicans" (Rich.) Sandwith, "Curarea candicans" (Rich. ex DC.) Barneby, "Sciadotenia candicans" (Rich.) Diels) is a species in the Menispermaceae family.
Charles Edward Moldenke was born in Lyck, Prussia [now located in Poland]. He was the son of Lutheran theologian and missionary Edward Frederick Moldenke. He graduated from Columbia in 1879, spent a year at the Lutheran Theological Seminary at Philadelphia, and studied in Halle, Germany, and Strasbourg, Germany (now in France). In 1884, he received the degree of Ph.D. from Strasbourg University. He was ordained to the Lutheran ministry in 1885 and held pastorates successively in Jersey City, New Jersey (1885–90), New York City (1890-96) and Mount Vernon, New York (1897-1900).
Little information on this wallflower species relationship with pollinators exists. Andrew Moldenke studied a population of "Erysimum capitatum" var. "perenne" in Subalpine Talus Fell Scree of the Timberland Hall Area ( elevation). He observed 13 species of flower visitors, although over 80% of the visits to the flowers were performed by two ant species, "Formica lasioides" and one from the "Formica fusca" group.
Moldenke's career started at the New York Botanical Garden, a place he maintained a close relationship with (donating many educational materials to its library). There, he worked as a Research Fellow and part-time assistant in 1929. He taught a course in Systematic Botany for gardeners there as well. For 16 years, he worked as the assistant and associate curator under Henry A. Gleason. When Moldenke served in the Civilian Public Service, Soil Conservation Service and as a hospital attendant in Warren, Pennsylvania, he wrote a number of papers on Amazonian curare-producing plants with B.A. Krukoff. These were entitled "Plants Strategic to the War Effort". His herbarium is accommodated in the Moldenke Room at the Plant Resources Center.
"Tectona grandis" was first formally described by Carl Linnaeus the Younger in his 1782 work "Supplementum Plantarum". In 1975, Harold Norman Moldenke published new descriptions of four forms of this species in the journal "Phytologia". Moldenke described each form as varying slightly from the type specimen: "T. grandis" f. "canescens" is distinguished from the type material by being densely canescent, or covered in hairs, on the underside of the leaf, "T. grandis" f. "pilosula" is distinct from the type material in the varying morphology of the leaf veins, "T. grandis" f. "punctata" is only hairy on the larger veins on the underside of the leaf, and "T. grandis" f. "tomentella" is noted for its dense yellowish tomentose hairs on the lower surface of the leaf.
While Harbison’s scientific publications are limited in number, the variety of his natural history interests is reflected in the patronyms proposed in his honor, including those of two plants, "Verbena harbisonii" Moldenke, 1940 (now "Glandularia lilacina"), and "Astragalus harbisonii" Barneby, 1953; a mouse, "Peromyscus guardia harbisoni" Banks, 1967; a bee, "Centris harbisoni" Snelling, 1974; a butterfly, "Euphyes vestris harbisoni" Brown and McGuire, 1983; a yucca skipper, "Megathymus yuccae harbisoni" J. & T. Emmel, 1998; and a scorpion, "Vaejovis" (now "Serradigitus") "harbisoni" Williams, 1970.
Moldenke writes that the myrrh of certain parts of Biblical history was actually labdanum. It is believed that many instances in the Bible where it speaks of myrrh it is actually referring to a mixture of myrrh and labdanum. According to the Merriam-Webster Dictionary one of the definitions of “myrrh” is “a mixture of myrrh and labdanum.” If what was often referred to as myrrh was actually a mixture of myrrh and labdanum, then the manufacturing of stacte as described by Dioscorides could have reasonably been the product of this myrrh and labdanum mixture.