Synonyms for parviflorus or Related words with parviflorus
Examples of "parviflorus"
") is a species of flowering plant in the phlox family known by the common name variable linanthus.
The larvae feed on "Rubus occidentalis", "Rubus
", "Rubus ursinus", "Potentilla" and "Rosa" species.
is a species in the genus "Araeococcus". This species is endemic to Brazil.
The larvae feed on the buds and leaves of "Rubus
" and wild and cultivated blackberries.
, commonly called thimbleberry, is a species of "Rubus" native to North America.
is a shrubby species of flowering plant in the family Cistaceae.
Known hostplants of the larvae of this species are: "Embelia robusta", "Ocimum sanctum", "Plectranthus
", "Salvia coccinea", "Solenstemon blumei" and "Vitex sp."
The larva feeds on various "Epilobium" and "Rubus" spp, such as "Rubus
". The species overwinters as a pupa in the soil.
There is only one known species, Dicranocarpus
, native to Mexico (Coahuila, Durango, Nuevo León, Zacatecas, San Luis Potosí) and the United States (New Mexico, western Texas).
Some species, such as "S.
", produce large, showy flowers and put a short, but impressive floral display in early spring.
North Coast: bunchberries, blueberries, cloudberries, cranberries, crowberries (mossberries), currant, gooseberry, blue elderberry, red huckleberry, salmonberry, thimbleberries (Rubus
), black hawthorn (jam/jelly), crabapple (jam/jelly), oregon grape (jam/jelly), soapberries, strawberry
The flowers are in diameter, with five white petals and numerous pale yellow stamens. The flower of this species is among the largest of any "Rubus" species, making its Latin species name "
" ("small-flowered") a misnomer.
The larvae feed on "Ulex
". They feed from within the flowers. Larvae can be found from October to April. Pupation takes place at the base of the plant in a shell of dried leaves
", most commonly known as thimbleberry or salmonberry, was extensively harvested by the First Nations peoples for their deliciously sweet taste. They were added to teas or cakes and, of course, Indian ice cream.
" typically grows along roadsides, railroad tracks, and in forest clearings, commonly appearing as an early part of the ecological succession in clear cut and forest fire areas.
The tepals are somewhat longer and wider in "subsp. tuberosus", being 10 to 19 mm long, and around 10 mm wide. In "subsp.
" the inner anthers are smaller, and straight to slightly curved.
is a species of plant in the Campanulaceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist montane forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.
, commonly known as coast beard-heath or native currant, is a shrub or small tree in the family Ericaceae. It is native to Australia and New Zealand.
"Cistus" and "Halimium" form a cohesive and the most derived clade within Cistaceae. Molecular phylogenetic analyses conducted between 2005 and 2011 confirm that "Cistus" species divide into two well-defined clades, neither of which was fully resolved internally. The first clade consists of those with purple and pink flowers (the "purple pink clade" or PPC). The second clade consists of those with white flowers or, in the case of "Cistus
", pale pink flowers (the "white or whitish pink clade" or WWPC). Although the flower colour of "C.
" is anomalous, it has very short styles, otherwise characteristic of WWPC species. A hybrid origin has been suggested. A simplified cladogram is shown below:
Common understorey herbs include: "Pomax umbellata"; "Platysace linearifolia"; Hardenbergia violacea (purple twining pea); Smilax australis (native Sarsaparilla); Kennedia rubicunda (dusky coral pea); Dianella caerulea, Dianella revoluta (Blue Flax Lily); Lindsaea linearis (screw fern); Hibbertia riparia (Guinea flower); Gonocarpus teucrioides (raspwort); Zieria tridentata; Lomatia silaifolia (native parsley); Plectranthus
; Actinotus minor (lesser flannel flower) and Glycine clandestina.
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