Synonyms for mossambicensis or Related words with mossambicensis
Examples of "mossambicensis"
is a species of legume in the Fabaceae family.
is a species of plant in the Annonaceae family. It is endemic to Mozambique.
is a species of flowering plant in the mallow family, Malvaceae, that is endemic to Mozambique.
is a species of highly venomous scorpion found in southern Africa. The scorpion is reddish brown to orange and grows up to 80mm in length.
The larvae are similar to those of "Junonia" and "Precis" species, but larger. They feed on "Asystasia" ("Asystasia gangetica"), "Brillantaisia", "Isoglossa" ("I. woodii" and "I.
" ), "Mimulopsis", and "Paulowilhelmia" species.
, the Moçambique cola, is a large evergreen forest tree of the family Malvaceae endemic to central Moçambique and Malawi. As with other "Cola" species the flowers are carried in clusters on old wood and the seed is released when the mature fruits split longitudinally.
The park's predominant environment is open grass plain with scattered "Acacia" bushes. The western uplands of the park have highland dry forest with stands of "Olea africana", "Croton dichogamus", "Brachylaena hutchinsii", and "Calodendrum". The lower slopes of these areas are grassland. "Themeda", cypress, "Digitaria", and "Cynodon" species are found in these grassland areas. There are also scattered yellow-barked "Acacia xanthophloea". There is a riverine forest along the permanent river in the south of the park. There are areas of broken bush and deep rocky valleys and gorges within the park. The species in the valleys are predominantly "Acacia" and "Euphorbia candelabrum". Other tree species include "Apodytes dimidiata", "Canthium schimperiana", "Elaeodendron buchananii", "Ficus eriocarpa", "Aspilia
", "Rhus natalensis", and "Newtonia" species. Several plants that grow on the rocky hillsides are unique to the Nairobi area. These species include "Euphorbia brevitorta", "Drimia calcarata", and "Murdannia clarkeana".
"Brexia" is together with "Polycardia" sister to a clade containing of "Elaeodendron" and "Pleurostylia", and less related to the other Celastraceae. Opinions differ about the number of species in "Brexia". Sometimes "B. madagascariensis" is regarded as a species with a large variability, but other authors distinguish as many as twelve species. Populations outside Madagascar are sometimes regarded as separate taxa. Those on the coast of continental Africa with inflorescences that have few flowers and large fruits are referred to as var. "
", while those growing at higher elevations on the Seychelles characterised by small pinkish petals and small fruits are separated as "B. madagascariensis" ssp. "microcarpa" or alternatively "B. microcarpa". "B. madagascariensis" is also spread along the East coast of Madagascar. All other putative taxa occur on Madagascar only, mostly with very limited distributions. These include:
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