Synonyms for oreophila or Related words with oreophila
Examples of "oreophila"
This orchid was first formally described in 2006 by David Jones and given the name "Arachnorchis
". The description was published in "Australian Orchid Research". In 2007 Gary Backhouse changed the name to "Caladenia
". The specific epithet ("
") is derived from the Ancient Greek words "oreos" meaning "mountain" or "hill" and "philia" meaning "friendly love" , "affection" or "fondness".
" is listed as "endangered" under the Victorian "Flora and Fauna Guarantee Act 1988".
is a species of flowering plant in the Arecaceae family.
is a species of plant in the Salicaceae family. It is endemic to South Africa.
is a species of plant in the Orchidaceae family. It is endemic to Yunnan Province of China.
, is a species of spider of the genus "Enoplognatha". It is endemic to Sri Lanka.
, is a species of spider of the genus "Hahnia". It is endemic to Sri Lanka.
is a species of tree in the Myrtaceae family. It is native to Peru and also probably Bolivia.
Nelson followed George Bentham in dividing "Adenanthos" into two sections, placing "A.
" into "A." sect. "Adenanthos" because its perianth tube is fairly straight, and not swollen above the middle. He further divided the section into two subsections, with "A.
" placed into "A." subsect. "Adenanthos" for reasons including the length of its perianth. However Nelson discarded his own subsections in his 1995 treatment of "Adenanthos" for the "Flora of Australia" series of monographs. By this time, the ICBN had issued a ruling that all genera ending in "-anthos" must be treated as having masculine gender, so "A.
" became "A. oreophilus".
is a species of plant in the Actinidiaceae family. It is found in Guatemala and Mexico. It is threatened by habitat loss.
is a plant species native to southern Brazil. It has been collected from highland areas in the States of Rio Grande do Sul, Paraná, Santa Catarina and São Paulo from elevations up to 1300 m.
" is only known from the Cann River valley in Victoria, growing in tall forest with a sparse understorey. It probably also occurs on the Southern Tablelands of New South Wales.
In addition, "B. sphaerocarpa" var. "glabrescens" was redescribed as "B. incana", and "B. quercifolia" var. "integrifolia" was redescribed as "B.
". "B. collina" was demoted to "B. spinulosa" var. "collina", and "B. cunninghamii" was demoted to "B. spinulosa" var. "cunninghamii".
The Western Mountain Banksia or Mountain Banksia ("Banksia
") is a species of shrub in the plant genus "Banksia". It occurs on the slopes and hilltops of the Stirling and Barren Ranges in southwest Western Australia.
, also known as the green pitcherplant, is a carnivorous plant in the genus "Sarracenia". It has highly modified leaves in the form of pitchers that act as pitfall traps for prey. The narrow pitcher leaves are tapered tubes that rise up to 75 centimetres from the ground, with a mouth 6 to 10 centimetres in circumference Like all the "Sarracenia", it is native to the New World. "Sarracenia
" is the most endangered of all "Sarracenia" species, its range limited to a handful of sites in northern Alabama, North Carolina, Georgia, and—historically--Tennessee.
is a plant in the orchid family Orchidaceae and is endemic to south-eastern Australia. It is a ground orchid with a single leaf and a single greenish-cream flower with pale red stripes a red labellum with a greenish-cream base.
is a species of flowering plant in the family Loasaceae known by the common name Argus blazingstar. It is native to the Southwestern United States and the Mojave Desert sky islands in California. It grows in rocky desert and scrub habitat.
A 2013 molecular study by Marcel Cardillo and colleagues using chloroplast DNA and combining it with earlier results found that "B. seminuda" was sister to a combined lineage that gave rise to "B. quercifolia" and "B.
". The ancestor of these three taxa had diverged almost 20 million years previously from the ancestor of the western Australian members of the Spicigerae and "B. nutans".
grows in humid or subhumid Andean montane forests of southern Peru, between 2500 and 4000 meters above sea level. It has been reported from the Peruvian regions of Apurimac and Cusco, although there is a report from Bolivia. It's an indicator species of mature vegetation.
Four subspecies are recognised; "Oenanthe deserti deserti" is found in the Levant; "Oenanthe deserti atrogularis" is found in Transcaucasia, Iran, Afghanistan and Mongolia; "Oenanthe deserti homochroa" is found from Western Sahara to the west part of Egypt; "Oenanthe deserti
" is found in West China, Kashmir, Tibet, and Pakistan and north eastern Africa.
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