Synonyms for ochrosia or Related words with ochrosia

weinmannia              brassii              laxiflora              papuana              calcicola              chionanthus              pierrei              lepidota              caffra              pedicellata              connata              plumosa              breynia              puberula              stipularis              hernandia              anomalum              buxifolia              spathulata              radlk              lehmannii              insulare              domingensis              kosterm              glabrescens              calycina              megacarpa              ovatum              ellipticum              spiraeanthemum              benthamii              ptychosperma              parsonsia              markgr              subulata              melodinus              summerh              hirtella              campanulata              peduncularis              tiegh              lancifolia              laevigatum              mucronata              cymosa              marsdenia              palicourea              emarginatum              gouania              dysoxylum             



Examples of "ochrosia"
Ochrosia moorei, known as the Southern Ochrosia is a rainforest plant of eastern Australia. Endangered by extinction, it has a ROTAP rating of 2ECi.
Ochrosia tahitensis was a species of plant in the Apocynaceae family.
Ochrosia elliptica, known as elliptic yellowwood or kopsia is a flowering tree native to north-eastern Australia and New Caledonia.
The larvae feed on "Ochrosia sandwicensis" and "Rauvolfia sandwicensis". The larvae feed in webbed-together, younger leaves of the hostplant as well as pupate in the same place.
Ochrosia borbonica is a species of plant in the Apocynaceae family. It is native to Mauritius and Réunion, and naturalized in Guangdong Province in China.
Ochrosia haleakalae, island yellowwoood or hōlei, is a species of plant in the "Plumeria" family, Apocynaceae that is endemic to Hawaii. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Ochrosia grandiflora is a species of plant in the Apocynaceae family. It is endemic to New Caledonia. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Ochrosia is a flowering plant genus of flowering plants, first described as a genus in 1789. It is in the milkweed family Apocynaceae, native to Southeast Asia, Australia, and various islands of the Indian and Pacific Oceans.
Ochrosia kauaiensis, Kauai yellowwood, is a species of plant in the "Plumeria" family, Apocynaceae. It is endemic to the island of Kauai in Hawaii. It is threatened by habitat loss.
The generic name "Ochrosia" refers to the yellow colour of wood and flowers of certain members of this genus. It is one of the many species named after the botanist, Charles Moore.
Ochrosia ackeringae is a species of flowering plant in the Apocynaceae family that is found in the Malesian region. The specific epithet honours the collector of one of the syntypes.
Ochrosia fatuhivensis was a species of plant in the Apocynaceae family. It was endemic to Fatu Hiva in Marquesas Islands of French Polynesia, but is reported to be extinct.
Ochrosia kilaueaensis is a rare species of flowering plant in the "Plumeria" family, Apocynaceae. Its common names include holei and Hawaii yellowwood. It is endemic to the island of Hawaii. It has been collected only at Puuwaawaa and Kipuka Puaulu and it has not been seen since the 1940s. It is possibly extinct.
Ochrosia glomerata grows as a tree up to tall, with a trunk diameter of up to . The bark is pale greyish brown to blackish brown. Inflorescences bear up to four flowers. The fragrant flowers feature a white corolla. Habitat is primary and secondary forests from sea-level to altitude. "O. glomerata" is found in Indonesia, Malaysia, Papua New Guinea and the Philippines.
The island’s woodland is dominated by "Pisonia grandis", "Morinda citrifolia" and "Ochrosia oppositifolia" trees. "Casuarina equisetifolia" trees and Coconut palms fringe the coast. The rocky southern part of the island is characterised by "Pandanus balfourii", "Ficus reflexa", "Ficus lutea" and "Euphorbia pyrifolia" shrubs, with tall herbs and ferns.
The Nightcap oak "(Eidothea hardeniana)" is listed as critically endangered on the EPBC Act, it has been recently discovered in 2000 and has a locally restricted single population on the southern side of the Nightcap Range. 15–20 million years old fossil fruits found near Ballarat, Victoria suggest that the Genus Eidothea and rainforest were historical widespread. There is also several endangered species of trees on the EPBC Act, these are the southern ochrosia "(Ochrosia moorei)" with a range between the Gold Coast to Coffs Harbour. The Minyon quandong "(Elaeocarpus sedentarius)" was thought to be extinct until 1992, found in only three nature reserves: Nightcap NP, Jerusalem NP and Whian Whian SCA. The Peach Myrtle "(Uromyrtus australis)" has a similar range as the Minyon Quandong.
"Ochrosia ackeringae" is a small tree growing to 15 m in height, with a trunk diameter of up to 200 mm. The leaves are elliptic, entire, 60–150 mm long and 15–35 mm wide. The flowers are white and fragrant, with the corolla tube about 10 mm long. The fragrant yellow fruits are V-shaped, with the carpels united at the base, about 30 mm long and 10 mm wide.
Mixed mesic forests, at on the windward slopes of the large islands in addition to the summit of Mount Lānaihale on Lānai, receive of rainfall annually and thus may not be true rainforests. The forest canopy, dominated by koa ("Acacia koa") and ōhia lehua ("Metrosideros polymorpha"), is somewhat open, but tree density is rather high. Other trees and shrubs include pāpala ("Charpentiera obovata"), olopua ("Nestegis sandwicensis"), hame ("Antidesma platyphyllum"), mēhame ("A. pulvinatum"), kōpiko ("Psychotria mariniana"), ōpiko ("P. mauiensis"), iliahi ("Santalum freycinetianum"), hōlei ("Ochrosia" spp.), poolā ("Claoxylon sandwicense"), kōlea lau nui ("Myrsine lessertiana"), kauila ("Alphitonia ponderosa"), nioi ("Eugenia reinwardtiana"), aiai ("Streblus pendulinus"), and hōawa ("Pittosporum" spp.).
Ochrosia oppositifolia grows as a small to medium-sized tree up to tall, with a trunk diameter of up to . Its flowers feature a creamy to white corolla. Its habitat is coastal forest, bush or open areas from sea-level to altitude, rarely inland. Local medicinal uses include as a carminative and in high doses as an abortifacient. In Asia, "O. oppositifolia" is found in Cambodia, Indonesia and Malaysia. In Oceania, it is found on Rurutu in French Polynesia, New Caledonia, Saipan in the Northern Mariana Islands, Papua New Guinea, Samoa and Tuvalu. In Africa, the plant is found only in the Seychelles.
The Garden's collections include: Blue Ginger ("Dichorisandra thyrsiflora"), Hāpuu ii ("Cibotium chamissoi"), Koa ("Acacia koa"), Blue Jacaranda ("Jacaranda mimosifolia"), "Nageia nagi", "Angiopteris evecta", Shaving Brush Tree ("Pseudobombax ellipticum"), Autograph Tree ("Clusia rosea"), Nutmeg ("Myristica fragrans"), Allspice ("Pimenta dioica"), Travellers' Palm ("Ravenala madagascariensis"), "Chrysophyllum oliviforme", Common Screwpine ("Pandanus utilis"), "Parkia javanica", Guanacaste ("Enterolobium cyclocarpum"), Candle Tree ("Parmentiera cereifera"), Elephant Apple ("Dillenia indica"), Moreton Bay Fig ("Ficus macrophylla"), Queensland Kauri ("Agathis robusta"), "Brownea macrophylla", Chicle ("Manilkara zapota"), Camphor Tree ("Cinnamomum camphora"), Mexican Cedar ("Cedrela odorata"), Bamboo ("Bambusa vulgaris"), Rainbow Eucalyptus ("Eucalyptus deglupta"), "Ochrosia elliptica", Iei.e. ("Freycinetia arborea"), and Māmaki ("Pipturus albidus").