Synonyms for paniculatus or Related words with paniculatus
Examples of "paniculatus"
"Monactis subdeltoidea" - "Kingianthus
is a species of flowering plants in the sunflower family.
is a species of plant in the Celastraceae family. It is endemic to India.
is a species of flowering plant in the Malvaceae "sensu lato" or Tiliaceae family.
Ericameria paniculata (formerly "Chrysothamnus
") is a southwestern United States desert perennial shrub in the (sunflower family.
is a species of plant in the Sapindaceae family. It is endemic to the Democratic Republic of the Congo.
The species are very varied, ranging from dwarf succulents such as "Tylecodon reticulatus" to "Tylecodon
", which may exceed two metres in height.
The larvae feed on "Conoclinium coelestinum", "Carphephorus
", "Carphephorus odoratissimus", "Pluchea rosea" and "Eupatorium cannabinum". The feed within the composite flower heads of their host plant.
" has a relative that grows in the United States that is poisonous, so identifying this plant carefully can be important.
The larvae feed on "Tylecodon
", "Cotyledon orbiculata", "Zygophyllum sessilifolium", "Z. retrofractum", "Acacia karroo" and "Rhus" species. They are attended to by "Crematogaster liengmei" ants.
Since poppy seeds are relatively expensive, they are sometimes mixed with the seeds of "Amaranthus
", which closely resemble poppy seeds.
The larvae feed on various composites, including "Carphephorus odoratissimus", "Carphephorus
", "Conoclinium coelestinum" and "Pluchea odorata". Larvae induce the formation of stem galls on their host plant, feeding and pupating within the galls.
The range has a mild climate made moderate by the cold Benguela Current. It is an outlier of the Cape Floristic Region. Its vegetation is largely Succulent Karoo with a large number of endemic species. Quiver trees and Camelthorn trees are common with large numbers of "Euphorbia" shrubs . Also occurring are "Ceraria namaquensis", "Euclea tomentosa", "Rhus undulata", "Ozoroa dispar" and "Tylecodon
The larvae feed on "Rubus
". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine has the form of a rather large, irregularly star-like mine occurring upon the upper surface of the leaf. The upper epidermis of the leaf on the mining part is brownish and somewhat orbicularly swollen in the centre where pupation takes place.
is a woody liana commonly known as black oil plant, climbing staff tree, and intellect tree (Sanskrit: "jyotishmati" ज्योतीष्मती, Hindi: "mal-kangani" माल-कांगनी, Chinese: "deng you teng" 灯油藤). This climbing shrub grows throughout India at elevations up to .
" is a deciduous vine with stems up to in diameter and long with rough, pale brown exfoliating bark covered densely with small, elongated lenticles. The leaves are simple, broad, and oval, obovate or elliptic in shape, with toothed margins.
Inflorescences that act as tumbling diaspores occur in some grasses, including "Schedonnardus
" and some species of "Eragrostis" and "Aristida". In these plants, the inflorescences break off and tumble in the wind instead of the whole plant, much as happens in some of the Apiaceae and Amaryllidaceae. The species of "Spinifex" from Southeast Asia are prominent examples of this dispersal adaptation. These grasses are often called tumble-grasses, including such species as "Panicum capillare" and "Eragrostis pectinacea" in the United States.
Legend has it that the Manobo tribesmen first inhabited the area in the central part of Surigao del Sur. Sometime in the 1930s, five families who were engaged in fishing landed in the up-end of the river, and settled in the area for easy access to the fishing grounds. The area became known for its bountiful fish catch, and therefore more people from neighboring areas also came and settled. The distinctive visual quality of the area was an endemic species of tree known as "barobo" (diplodiscus
), which was plentiful on the site of the settlement. Subsequently, the place became popularly known as Barobo.
The larvae feed on a wide range of plants. They have been recorded feeding on "Brodiaea" species, "Lomatium californicum", "Achillea" species (including "Achillea milleflorum"), "Anaphalis margaritacea", "Artemisia douglasiana", "Balsamorhiza sagittata", "Gnaphalium" species, "Hieracium scouleri", "Senecio" species (including "Senecio integerrimus"), "Wyethia" species, "Cynoglossum grande", "Horkelia" species (including "Horkelia californica" and "Horkelia fusca"), "Barbarea orthoceras", "Hypericum perforatum", "Cornus" species, "Lupinus albifrons", "Thermopsis macrophylla", "Eriodictyon californicum", "Phacelia californica", "Phacelia hastata", "Iris" species, "Stachys rigida", "Chlorogalum pomeridianum", "Zigadenus
", "Chlorogalum" species, "Clarkia" species, "Abies" species (including "Abies magnifica" and "Abies concolor"), "Pseudotsuga menziesii", "Dodecatheon hendersonii", "Ceanothus papillosus", "Cercocarpus montanus", "Prunus" species (including "Prunus virginiana"), "Castilleja applegatei" and "Penstemon" species (including "Penstemon deustus", "Penstemon newberryi" and "Penstemon speciosus"). They generally feed on the flowers of their host plant.
This species grows in a wide variety of habitat types, including Ponderosa Pine forests, sagebrush, chaparral, pinyon-juniper woodland, and many types of grassland and prairie. It is drought-tolerant because of its deep roots, though it does become less abundant in times of drought. It is also fire-tolerant, able to resprout from its rhizome and disperse its wind-carried seeds to soil cleared of litter by fire. On plains and prairies it grows with many types of grasses, such as Scribner's panic grass ("Panicum scribnerianum") and tumble grass ("Schedonnardus
"), and wildflowers such as heath aster ("Symphyotrichum ericoides"), tick-trefoil ("Desmodium sessilifolium"), and oldfield goldenrod ("Solidago nemoralis"). It is a host plant for the hemiparasitic wholeleaf Indian paintbrush ("Castilleja integra").
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