Synonyms for oleoides or Related words with oleoides

peduncularis              ehretia              grewia              laurifolia              randia              floribundum              caffra              forssk              auriculata              oblongifolia              puberula              glabrescens              sessiliflora              marsdenia              lepidota              laevigatum              alseodaphne              radlk              multifida              lancifolia              parvifolium              marcgravia              hexandra              perezia              pergularia              drypetes              sessilifolia              setigera              cercidium              onosma              breviflora              mussaenda              chaerophyllum              aerva              uliginosa              laxiflora              dombeya              paniculatum              alchornea              hirtella              secamone              flexuosum              auriculatum              campanulata              tarenna              triflora              dacryodes              stipulosa              allophylus              corymbosa             

Examples of "oleoides"
"Grevillea speciosa" subsp. "oleoides" (Sieber ex Schult. & Schult.f.) McGill. is currently regarded as a species in its own right: "Grevillea oleoides" Sieber ex Schult. & Schult.f.
The larva feed on "Boscia albitrunca" and "Boscia oleoides".
Larva feed on "Maerua cafra", "Boscia" species, "Capparis oleoides", and "Maerua triphylla".
The larva feed on "Boscia albitrunca", "Boscia oleoides", "Capparis sepiara", "Maerua cafra", and "Maerua juncea".
Persoonia oleoides is a shrub native to New South Wales in eastern Australia.
Grevillea oleoides, also known as Red Spider Flower is a shrub which is endemic to New South Wales in Australia.
It occurs all over Gujarat wherever its host plants salvadora persica (Gujarati:પિલૂ/પિલૂડી) or salvadora oleoides are found.
Daphne oleoides is a shrub of the family Thymelaeaceae. It is native to the southern Europe, northern Africa, and Asia Minor.
Tylopilus sanctae-rosae is a bolete fungus in the family Boletaceae. Found in Costa Rica, where it grows under the oak species "Quercus oleoides", it was described as new to science in 1983 by mycologist Rolf Singer.
There are also efforts to replace alien invasive Gando Bawal thorn tree "(Prosopis juliflora)" with useful trees like Khara "(Salvadora oleoides)" and Mitha pilus "(Salvadora persica)" on the periphery of the Chari lake as part of the new conservation measures.
Piloo ("Salvadora oleoides" and "Salvadora persica") also present in the park and happens to be virtually the only woody plants found in areas of saline soil. The aquatic vegetation is rich and provides a valuable food source for waterfowl.
Maytenus oleoides, commonly known as the mountain maytenus or rock false candlewood, is a dense, medium-sized tree that grows throughout the western half of South Africa. It is known as klipkershout in Afrikaans.
George Bentham placed "G. juniperina" in Section "Lissostylis" in his 1870 "Flora Australiensis". This section has become the "Linearifolia" group of 45 species of shrub in southeastern Australia. Within this group, "G. juniperina" is classified in the "Speciosa" subgroup, five species of bird-pollinated grevilleas found in eastern Australia. The others are "G. molyneuxii", "G. dimorpha", "G. oleoides" and "G. speciosa".
It is associated with several "asparagus" species, "Crataegus monogyna", "Mediterranean dwarf palm", "ephedra", "myrtle", several species of "Junipers" (Juniperus, sabinas...), "Pistacia terebinthus", "mastic", wild "Olea europea", "sarsaparilla", "Rhamnus atlantica", "Rhamnus lycioides", "Rhamnus oleoides", "Rhamnus catharticus" etc. The communities receiving several characteristic names.
Barbeya oleoides is the only species of its family (Barbeyaceae). It is a small tree native to the mountains of Somalia, Ethiopia, and the Arabian Peninsula. It can be found locally abundant in the transition zone between the dry, evergreen, Afromontane forests and lower-elevation evergreen bushlands.
Quercus oleoides, with Spanish common names encina or encino, is a Mesoamerican species of oak in the beech family. It grows in dry forests and pastureland of eastern and southern Mexico and much of Central America, from Guanacaste Province in Costa Rica north as far as the State of Tamaulipas in northeastern Mexico.
The larvae feed on "Rhamnus lycioides", "Rhamnus oleoides microphyllus" and "Rhamnus pyrellus". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine consists of a long corridor that runs though the leaf two to three times. The frass is concentrated in a broad central line.
The flora consists of grasses and dry thorny scrub such as "Apluda aristata", "Dichanthium annulutum", "Panicum antidotale", "Cenchrus" spp., "Pennisetum" spp., "Cymbopogon" spp. and "Elionurus" spp. The large trees include "Prosopis juliflora", "Prosopis cineraria", "Caparis decidua", "Ziziphus nummularia", "Acacia senegal" and "Salvadora oleoides "cactus is found in the desert area of kutch.
Part of the Ausoni Mountains are protected by Wilderness Area, (covering 4,230 hectares and was established in 1999), forests (made of oak, cork oak and maple), cover most of the mountain valleys. Under the forest trees are rare and endemic flora, including "Crocus imperati subsp imperati", "Narcissus poeticus", "Asphodeline lutea" (Asfodelina), "Daphne oleoides" (spatula Daphne) and "Iris relicta".
The spaceship lands. He steps out. He points it around. It says ‘friendly–unfriendly—edible–poisonous—safe– dangerous—living–inanimate’. On the next sweep it says ‘"Quercus oleoides—Homo sapiens—Spondias mombin—Solanum nigrum—Crotalus durissus—Morpho peleides"— serpentine’. This has been in my head since reading science fiction in ninth grade half a century ago.