Synonyms for orites or Related words with orites

erubescens              subulata              recurva              leucopogon              torulosa              incana              colorata              tetragona              spathulata              hirtella              cuneifolia              oblongifolia              setacea              vestita              anomalum              auriculata              rivularis              silvatica              ellipticum              ciliata              caesia              vernicosa              caeruleum              insulare              calcarata              caespitosa              foveolata              pulverulenta              cornuta              hookeri              verbesina              campanulata              amoenum              capitellata              uncinata              atropurpurea              setigera              epacris              weinmannia              plumosa              squarrosa              fastigiata              banksii              sinuata              austrostipa              lepidota              pulvinata              lanceolatum              candolleana              spinescens             

Examples of "orites"
Larvae of "Catonephele orites" have been found on "Alchornea".
"Orites revolutus" is a prominent shrub in alpine and subalpine sclerophyll heath and woodland, commonly occurring alongside "Epacris serpyllifolia", "Baeckea gunniana", "Richea sprengelioides", "Eucalyptus coccifera", "Empodisma minus", "Leptospermum rupestre" and "Orites acicularis". The two "Orites" species tend to be roughly similar in their distribution and dominance within the vegetation.
Orites excelsus is a rainforest tree of northern New South Wales and southeast Queensland. Known colloquially as the prickly ash, mountain silky oak or white beefwood, it is a member of the genus "Orites" within the family Proteaceae.
"Orites diversifolia" has a chromosome number of 2n=28, which is consistent with all other species in the tribe Oriteae (includes genus "Orites" and "Neorites"), substantiating its taxonomic placement.
"Orites" is a genus of the Proteaceae family and is one of 12 Tasmanian genera. Within the genus there are nine species, of which seven are Australian endemics. The remaining two species are South American, located in Bolivia and the Chilean Andes respectively. Four Australian endemics, "Orites acicularis, Orites diversifolia, Orites milliganii" and "Orites revolutus", are also endemic to Tasmania. "Orites diversifolia" was discovered by the Scottish botanist Robert Brown in 1804 and the name was published by the Linnaean Society of London in 1810. The name was derived from the greek word oreites which translates to “mountaineer” as the species was discovered on Tasmanian mountains. The species name "diversifolia" was likely chosen due to the variable nature of the leaves.
Stenoptilia orites is a moth of the Pterophoridae family. It is found in New Zealand.
"Orites revolutus" is 1 of 9 species in the genus "Orites", with 7 endemic to Australia and only 4 in Tasmania. The remaining 2 species reside in the Chilean Andes and Bolivia. Recent phylogenetic work suggests the "Orites" genus spread over the Gondwanan continent from South America to Australia during the Paleogene, reaching Australia by the Early Oligocene. Fossils of "Orites revolutus" indistinguishable from contemporary specimens have been recorded in Early Pleistocene sediments from western Tasmania, suggesting the species is at least this old.
Anoncia orites is a moth in the Cosmopterigidae family. It is found in California, United States.
The Proteaceae family are well represented in the fossil record due to the leaves having a high resistance to decay and subsequently many have been discovered in Tasmania. It has been suggested that the current distribution of "Orites" came about through Gondwanan vicariance and fossil evidence dates the arrival in Australia to the early Oligocene. Despite this, vicariance can never be confirmed and evidence of long distance dispersal to contradict the theory may arise in the future. Macrofossils of an extinct close relative of "Orites diversifolia" from the Early-Middle Pleistocene known as "Orites truncata" G.J.Jord. as well as macrofossils of all other extant endemic Tasmanian "Orites" species were documented in Jordan 1995. This suggests that "Orites diversifolia" evolved sometime after this period.
Agyneta orites is a species of sheet weaver found in Central Europe. It was described by Thorell in 1875.
Ceratophyllus orites is a species of flea in the family Ceratophyllidae. It was described by Jordan in 1937.
The threatened flora "Orites milliganii", a member of the proteaceae family, may be located in the range.
The name "Orites revoluta" (referring to the tightly revolute leaf margins) was first published by the Linnaean Society of London in March 1810 in the paper "On the natural order of plants called Proteaceae" by Robert Brown. However, the orthographic variant "Orites revolutus" is used just as widely and is often reported to be the more correct species name.
"Orites diversifolia (=diversifolius)", commonly known as variable orites, is a member of the Proteaceae family and is endemic to Tasmania. The common name stems from the variable form of the leaves which range from entire and linear to serrated and ovate. It is a common shrub in lowland rainforest and subalpine woodland and scrub.
"Orites diversifolia" flowers in spring between the months of October and November. Seed is shed from December to February as soon as follicles ripen and dehisce. The seeds of "Orites diversifolia" have one large terminal wing, suggesting their mode of dispersal is via wind.
The understorey of sub-alpine habitats is typically dominated by woody shrubs of the Ericaceae (genera "Richea", "Epacris" and "Cyathodes") and Proteaceae families ("Orites acicularis", "Orites revoluta"). Low-lying conifers of the Cupressaceae ("Diselma archerii") and Podocarpaceae ("Microachrys tetragona", "Phaerosphaera hookeriana") are also common in these sclerophyllous heaths.
Eugenia orites is a species of plant in the family Myrtaceae, the myrtles. It is a tree endemic to Peninsular Malaysia. It is threatened by habitat loss.
"Orites lancifolius" occurs in alpine and subalpine areas of New South Wales, the Australian Capital Territory and Victoria in heath and tussock grassland amongst granite rocks.
Catonephele orites, the orange-banded shoemaker butterfly, is a species of butterfly found throughout the northern coast of South America and into Central America.
Cool, moist and shady sites are preferred by this species, however "Orites diversifolia" can tolerate higher light exposure in the subalpine zone by reducing leaf and overall size. It is both frost and snow tolerant. "Orites diversifolia" is present in multiple floristic communities which often contain dominant and co-dominant species such as "Atherosperma moschatum", "Phyllocladus aspleniifolius, Nothofagus spp., Eucryphia spp. and Leptospermum sp"p."