Synonyms for neomexicana or Related words with neomexicana

sonorae              clethra              sessiliflora              mucronata              fouquieria              hackelia              oblongifolia              ellipticum              porophyllum              encelia              ciliatum              spinescens              vestita              dasylirion              lindenii              melampodium              jaliscana              micrantha              garrya              auriculata              peduncularis              incana              multifida              campanulata              bracteata              cercidium              brickellia              laxiflora              cernua              parviflorus              brevifolium              eriophyllum              bolanderi              ericameria              velutina              lanceolatum              weinmannia              randia              guatemalensis              lepidota              congesta              chamaesyce              atropurpurea              uniflora              rapanea              rhombifolia              chrysothamnus              pauciflorus              verbesina              pedicellata             



Examples of "neomexicana"
The larvae feed on "Malacothrix glabrata" and "Rafinesquia neomexicana".
Woodsia neomexicana, the New Mexican cliff fern, is a fern species native to the Southwestern United States and northern Mexico.
Eupithecia neomexicana is a moth in the family Geometridae. It is found in western New Mexico and Arizona.
The larvae feed on New Mexican forestiera ("Forestiera neomexicana"), "Forestiera angustifolia" and "Fraxinus gooddingii" in the olive family (Oleaceae).
In 1982, American zoologist John B. Burch reclassified the Socorro springsnail as "Fontelicella neomexicana". In 1987, two other American zoologists, Robert Hershler from the National Museum of Natural History and Fred Gilbert Thompson from the Florida State Museum (now the Florida Museum of Natural History) assigned members of the genus "Fontelicella", including "F. neomexicana", to the genus "Pyrgulopsis".
The larvae feed on various legumes, including "Robinia neomexicana", "Medicago hispida", "Lotus scoparius", "Olneya tesota" and vetch "Vicia". Adults feed on flower nectar.
Sidalcea neomexicana is a species of flowering plant in the mallow family known by the common names salt spring checkerbloom, Rocky Mountain checker-mallow, and New Mexico checker.
Phacelia neomexicana, common names New Mexico phacelia and New Mexico scorpionweed, is a plant. The Zuni people mix the powdered root with water and use it for rashes.
"Sidalcea neomexicana" is a perennial herb growing from a cluster of fleshy roots, the mostly hairless stem growing 20 to 90 centimeters tall.
Pygarctia neomexicana is a moth in the family Erebidae. It was described by Barnes in 1904. It is found in Texas, Arizona, Colorado, New Mexico and Utah.
Humulus lupulus" var. "neomexicana is a variety of "Humulus lupulus" (common hop). It is native to mountainous regions of the American West.
Robinia neomexicana, the New Mexican locust, New Mexico, Southwest, Desert, Pink, or rose locust), is a shrub or small tree in the subfamily Faboideae of the pea family Fabaceae.
The larvae feed on "Yucca baileyi", "Yucca intermedia", "Yucca navajoa", "Yucca standleyi", "Yucca harrimaniae", "Yucca gilbertiana", "Yucca neomexicana", "Yucca angustissima" and "Yucca kanabensis". They feed on developing seeds. Pupation takes place in a cocoon in the soil.
The Socorro springsnail, scientific name Pyrgulopsis neomexicana, is an endangered species of minute freshwater snail with a gill and an operculum, an aquatic gastropod mollusk or micromollusk in the family Hydrobiidae, the mud snails.
"Woodsia neomexicana" has stems that are largely obscured by the persistent bases of scales and dead leaf bases. Leaves are up to 30 cm long, pinnate with pinnatifid pinnules (leaflets) with scattered hairs.
Dalea neomexicana (downy prairie clover) is a perennial plant in the legume family (Fabaceae) found in the Sonoran Desert and grasslands of southeastern Arizona to western Texas and into Mexico. Its common name refers to its silky hairs covering it.
Gaura neomexicana is a species of flowering plant in the evening primrose family known by the common name New Mexico beeblossom. It is native to the west central United States.
Yucca neomexicana is a plant in the family Asparagaceae, native to New Mexico, Colorado and Oklahoma. Common name is "New Mexican Spanish Bayonet." It is similar to "Y. harrimaniae" but with a longer flowering stalk and white (rather than yellowish) flowers.
The larvae feed on "Robinia neomexicana". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine begins as a relatively short, serpentine track which enlarges to an elongate-oval, whitish blotch located on the underside of the leaflet. As the larva develops and begins laying down silk, the mine becomes strongly tentiform, causing the upper surface to roll over.
In all of the species in the genus "Pyrgulopsis", the radula (a strong rasping feeding ribbon covered in microscopic teeth) is of taenioglossan type (seven teeth in each row, i.e. one middle, two laterals and 4 marginals.) The radula of "Pyrgulopsis neomexicana" was described in detail by Hershler (1994).