Synonyms for muell or Related words with muell


Examples of "muell"
Acalypha tricolor; Acalypha amentacea Roxb. var. wilkesiana (Muell. Arg.) Fosberg.
Some 349 species of plants, the genera "Manniella" Hook.f. and "Manniophyton" Muell. Arg.; and Mann's Spring on the Cameroon Mountain bear his name.
The species was first described from Japanese cultivated plants of an unknown origin; these are dwarf shrubs that only grow to a height of , possessing small leaves less than long. Wild box plants in Japan differ somewhat, growing to be 2–3 m tall with leaves up to 25 mm long; they are sometimes distinguished as "Buxus microphylla" var. "japonica" (Muell.-Arg.) Rehder & Wilson (syn. "B. japonica" Muell.-Arg.).
Synonyms: "Bulbophyllum minutissimum" F. Muell. 1878; "Dendrobium minutissimum" F.Muell. 1866; "Dendrobium nummulifolium" R.King 1879; "Oncophyllum minutissimum" (F.Muell.) D.L.Jones & M.A.Clem. 2001; "Phyllorchis minutissima" (F.Muell.) Kuntze 1891; "Phyllorchis moniliformis" (Parish & Rchb. f.) Kuntze 1891; "Bulbophyllum moniliforme" Par & Rchb.f 1874.
This interest in orchids was maintained throughout his life and in 1869, 1871 and 1876 he visited Lord Howe Island to collect further botanical samples. It was during this time that he discovered "Dracophyllum fitzgeraldii F. Muell", which was later to be named in his honour.
"Amanita onusta" was first described in 1874 by American mycologist Elliot Calvin Howe as "Agaricus onustus". Later, in 1891, Pier Andrea Saccardo transferred the species to the genus "Amanita". "Amanita" authority Cornelis Bas, writing in his extensive 1969 monograph on the genus, placed the species in his stirps "Microlepis", subsection "Solitariae", section "Lepidellus". This grouping of "Amanita" mushroom species also includes "A. abrupta", "A. atkinsoniana", "A. costaricensis" (a provisionally named species authored by Tulloss, Halling, & G.M. Muell.), "A. nitida" (as Coker described the species) and "A. sphaerobulbosa".
"Lumholtz (1889: p. 197, 1980: p. 239) briefly noted that he collected adults of this species [cited as "Stigmodera alternata"] amongst grass (?) near the Herbert River, northern Queensland near the end of December 1882; it is obvious that Lumholtz must have collected dead or dying beetles since these buprestids do not inhabit nor feed on grasses. Nothing further was recorded on the biology of this species until Brooks (1948) recorded adults [as "Castiarina alternata" Lumh.] feeding from the flowers of "Eucalyptus gummifera" (Gaertn.) Hochr. in the Cairns-Mareeba area of north-eastern Queensland. Later Brooks (1969) recorded this species [as Castiarina alternata Lumh.] feeding from the flowers of Eucalyptus polycarpa F. Muell. [cited incorrectly as "Eucalyptus polycarpha" F.v.M.] in the Bowen-Ayr-Mt. Molloy area of north-eastern Queensland. Life-stages: The egg, larva and pupa have not been described. Published collection records with biological data: None available."
This is a well known crop that is recognized by several names in the various regions where it is consumed. It is known as yuca, rumu or manioca in Latin America, manioc in French-speaking Africa and Madagascar, cassava in English-speaking Africa, Ceylon and Thailand, mandioca or aipim in Brazil, tapioca in India and Malaysia, and bi ketella or kaspe in Indonesia (FAO, 1998). Sweet varieties of the crop such as Manihot utilissima Pohl are reported to have lower levels of cyanogenic glycosides, while bitter-tasting varieties exemplified by cultivars such as Manihot palmata Muell and Manihot aipr Pohl are thought to have higher levels of cyanogenic glycosides. These cultivars fall within the species Manihot esculenta Crantz which belongs to the family Euphorblaceae (Dixon, 1979; Lancaster et al., 1982; FAO 1998).