Synonyms for monantha or Related words with monantha

sessiliflora              parvifolium              micrantha              laxiflora              triflora              bracteata              glabrescens              peduncularis              lancifolia              randia              floribundum              cleome              tenuifolium              trilobata              chamaesyce              multifida              salicifolia              pedicellata              parsonsia              rotundifolium              linifolia              diphysa              salicifolium              lanceolatum              auriculata              marsdenia              sessilifolia              thyrsiflora              chaerophyllum              atropurpurea              elatum              alseodaphne              foliosa              longiflora              fastigiata              symphoricarpos              speciosum              paniculatum              microcarpa              decne              involucrata              leiocarpa              oblongifolia              grewia              latifolium              cercidium              lepidota              laxum              connata              saprosma             



Examples of "monantha"
"Melaleuca monantha" occurs in Queensland, mainly between the Palmer River and Mount Sturgeon (near Hughenden) districts.
Garcinia monantha is a species of flowering plant in the Clusiaceae family. It is a tree endemic to Peninsular Malaysia.
The larvae feed on various Rubiaceae species, including "Randia rhagocarpa", "Randia monantha", "Randia aculeata", "Guettarda macrosperma" and "Genipa americana". Pupation takes place in shallow underground chambers.
The only known species is "Neohintonia monantha", native to the States of Colima, Durango, Oaxaca, México, Jalisco, Nayarit, Sinaloa, Sonora, and Guerrero in western Mexico.
Wurmbea monantha is a perennial herb that is native to Western Australia. The white to pink flowers are produced between July and September in its native range.
Fritillaria monantha is a Chinese plant species of the lily family. It is found only in China, found in the Provinces of Anhui, Henan, Hubei, Jiangxi, Sichuan, and Zhejiang.
"Fritillaria monantha" produces bulbs up to 20 mm in diameter. Stem is up to 100 cm tall. Flowers are nodding (hanging downwards), usually yellowish to pale purple, with purple spots.
The species was first formally described in 1846 by Austrian botanist Stephen Endlicher in "Plantae Preissianae", based on plant material collected from Perth. He gave it the name "Anguillaria monantha". The species was transferred to the genus "Wurmbea" in 1980.
Drosera macrophylla, the showy sundew, is a perennial tuberous species in the genus "Drosera" that is endemic to Western Australia. It grows in a rosette with leaves long and wide. It is a common species east of Perth. It grows in loam soils. It flowers from June to October. "D. macrophylla" was first described by John Lindley in his 1839 publication "A sketch of the vegetation of the Swan River Colony". In 1992, Allen Lowrie and Sherwin Carlquist described a new subspecies, "D. macrophylla" subsp. "monantha", which is distinguished from "D. macrophylla" subsp. "macrophylla" by its single-flowered or rarely biflowered inflorescences. Subspecies "monantha" is abundant in the Bruce Rock/Merredin region.
Melaleuca uxorum is a plant in the myrtle family Myrtaceae and is endemic to the northern Herberton Range in far north Queensland. It is a newly described (2004) species similar to "Melaleuca sylvana" and "Melaleuca monantha", also from far north Queensland.
"Melaleuca monantha" is a shrub growing to tall. Its leaves are arranged in alternating pairs, (decussate) so that they are in four rows along the stems. Each leaf is oval to egg-shaped, long, wide tapering to a point on the end.
The larvae feed on "Casasia clusiifolia", "Cephalanthus occidentalis", "Randia mitis", "Randia monantha", "Randia aculeata", "Albizzia adinocephala" and "Randia grandifolia". There are at least two color morphs, a green and a reddish-brown form. Pupation takes place in loose cocoons in shallow underground chambers. The pupae are dark, smooth and shiny.
Melaleuca sylvana is a plant in the myrtle family Myrtaceae and is endemic to a small area near Ravenshoe in Queensland, Australia. It is a newly described (2004) species similar to "Melaleuca monantha" with its tiny leaves and heads of white flowers but is a larger, single stemmed shrub or tree with a less dense crown.
Melaleuca monantha is a plant in the myrtle family, Myrtaceae and is endemic to an area in Queensland, Australia. It is a shrub, similar to "Melaleuca minutifolia" with very small leaves but the leaves lack oil glands and its flowers occur singly, rather than in pairs. It is also similar to "Melaleuca sylvana" but is usually multi-stemmed and has a more dense crown than that species.
"Iris aphylla" has numerous cultivars, including; 'Ahlburg', 'Aphylla Gigantea', 'Aphylla Hungary', 'Aphylla Osiris', 'Aphylla Polonica', 'Aphylla Slovakia, 'Aphylla Wine-Red', 'Austrian Violet', 'Babadagica', 'Benacensis', 'Biflora', 'Bifurcata', 'Bisflorens', 'Black Forest', 'Bohemica', 'Bright Water', 'Bujoreanui', 'Chamaeiris Campbelli', 'Chloris', 'Coelstis', 'Dacia', 'Dacica', 'Fieberi', 'Furcata', 'Hungarica Minor', 'Ladies Of Peeling', 'Melzeri', 'Minnow', 'Monantha', 'Nudicaulis', 'Nudicaulis Major', 'Nudicaulis Purpuerea', 'Ostry White', 'Prodan', 'Slick', 'Thisbe', 'Thisbe's Child', 'Transylvania Native', 'Wee Charmer', 'Werckmeister' and 'Yellow Conundrum'.
The species was first formally described in 1987 by Bryan Barlow as a subspecies of "Melaleuca minutifolia". The type specimen was collected near Granite Creek, near Mareeba in Far North Queensland and the description was published in "Australian Systematic Botany". It was raised to species status in 1999 by Lyndley Craven. The specific epithet ("monantha") is from the Ancient Greek words "μόνος (mónos)" meaning “alone", or "single” and "ἄνθος (ánthos)" meaning “flower", referring to the arrangement of the flowers individually rather than in pairs.
Today the garden contains roughly 60 species of endemic plants, as well as some 20 species of nonnative introductions. Endemic species include "Allium parciflorum", "Aquilegia nugorensis", "Arenaria balearica", "Armeria sulcitana", "Arum pictum", "Barbarea rupicola", "Bellium bellidioides", "Bellium crassifolium", "Borago pygmaea", "Bryonia marmorata", "Carlina macrocephala", "Centaurea filiformis", "Crocus minimus", "Cymbalaria aequitriloba", "Delphinium pictum", "Euphorbia cupanii", "Euphorbia hyberna", "Galium schmidii", "Genista aetnensis", "Genista corsica", "Genista morisii", "Genista valsecchiae", "Glechoma sardoa", "Helichrysum montelinasanum", "Helleborus argutifolius", "Hypericoum hircinum", "Iberis integerrima", "Limonium merxmuelleri", "Linaria arcusangeli", "Mentha insularis", "Mentha requienii", "Morisia monantha", "Ophrys chestermanii", "Ophrys morisii", "Orchis mascula", "Ornithogalum corsicum", "Pancratium illyricum", "Plagius flosculosus", "Plantago subulata", "Polygonum scoparium", "Psoralea morisiana", "Ptilostemon casabonae", "Rhamnus persicifolius", "Ribes sandalioticum", "Salvia desoleana", "Saxifraga cervicornis", "Saxifraga corsica", "Santolina insularis", "Seseli bocconii", "Scorzonera callosa", "Scrophularia trifoliata", "Sesleria insularis", "Soleirolia soleirolii", "Stachys glutinosa", "Stachys corsica", "Teucrium subspinosum", "Thymus herba", "Vinca sardoa", and "Viola corsica".