Synonyms for petiolaris or Related words with petiolaris

micrantha              ramosissima              pauciflora              squarrosa              multifida              auriculata              glabrescens              corymbosa              rotundifolium              oblongifolia              parvifolium              bracteata              sessiliflora              sericea              chamaesyce              microphyllum              ilicifolia              stenophylla              uliginosa              forrestii              campanulata              microphylla              triflora              velutina              montanum              leptophylla              randia              diversifolia              sessilis              gnaphalium              lanceolatum              floribundum              laurifolia              quercifolia              longiflora              paniculatum              speciosum              latifolium              foliosa              tubiflora              preissii              alseodaphne              laevigata              stricta              lindleyi              dombeya              grewia              dissecta              wahlenbergia              macrantha             

Examples of "petiolaris"
The larvae feed on "Pilea petiolaris pseudopetiolaris".
Hydrangea petiolaris, a climbing hydrangea (syn: Hydrangea anomala" subsp. "petiolaris), is a species of "Hydrangea" native to the woodlands of Japan, the Korean peninsula, and on Sakhalin island of easternmost Siberia in the Russian Far East.
Dodonaea petiolaris is a shrub species in the genus "Dodonaea" found in Australia.
Rhamnus petiolaris is a buckthorn plant species endemic to Sri Lanka.
Cyathodes petiolaris is a small alpine plant in the heath family, found in Tasmania, Australia.
Helicia petiolaris is a plant in the family Proteaceae. It grows as a small tree up to tall, with a trunk diameter of up to . The bark is grey-brown. Fruit is black to dark brown, up to long. The specific epithet "petiolaris" is from the Latin meaning "stalked", referring to the leaves. Habitat is forests from sea-level to altitude. "H. petiolaris" is found in Peninsular Malaysia, Singapore and Borneo.
"Drosera dilatato-petiolaris" is found in damp sandy soils on higher ground than "Drosera petiolaris" is found. It's native to coastal areas near Darwin in the Northern Territory and the northern Kimberley region of Western Australia. It was first recognised and illustrated by Ludwig Diels in his 1906 monograph on the Droseraceae, but was not formally described until 1984 when Katsuhiko Kondo authored three new species in the "Drosera petiolaris" complex.
"Helianthus neglectus" hybridizes with several other species in the region: "H. annuus, H. debilis, "and" H. petiolaris."
Stemonoporus petiolaris is a species of plant in the Dipterocarpaceae family. It is endemic to Sri Lanka.
Isopogon petiolaris is a shrub of the family Proteaceae that grows in New South Wales and Queensland.
Orthogonius petiolaris is a species of ground beetle in the subfamily Orthogoniinae. It was described by Tian & Deuve in 2006.
Petiolaris is a Latin name often found in taxonomy to refer to a petiole or leaf stalk.:
Eucalyptus petiolaris, commonly known as Eyre Peninsula blue gum, is a eucalypt that is native to South Australia.
Rhamnazin is an O-methylated flavonol, a type of chemical compound that can be found in "R. petiolaris".
Larvae have been reared on "Lactuca", "Vitus", "Taraxacum officinale", "Rubus idaeus", "Salix petiolaris", "Prunus virginiana", "Betula papyrifera" and "Vaccinium myrtilloides".
"Hakea petiolaris" was first described by Carl Meissner in 1845, after being collected near York by Ludwig Preiss.
Drosera ordensis is a species of sundew, native to Australia and part of the ""petiolaris" complex" of sundews making up the subgenus "Lasiocephala". Compared to many "petiolaris" sundews, it has wide petioles, which are densely covered in silvery hairs. It usually forms rosettes 8 cm across, although plants up to 20 cm in diameter have been reported.
Lowrie assessed this species' conservation status as common and not under threat in 1997. It is closely related to "D. petiolaris", but differs from that species most notably by its tall woody stem whereas "D. petiolaris" forms clumps of many basal rosettes from a common perennial rootstock.
"Hydrangea petiolaris" is sometimes treated as a subspecies of the closely related "Hydrangea anomala" from China, Myanmar, and the Himalaya, as "Hydrangea anomala" subsp. "petiolaris". The "Hydrangea anomala" species differs in being smaller (to ) and having flower corymbs up to 15 cm diameter. The common name Climbing hydrangea is applied to both species, or to species and subspecies.
"Helianthus petiolaris" originated in the dry prairies of Minnesota, Oregon, Texas, the Dakotas, California, and other states in western and central United States. It has since expanded its distribution to throughout the eastern United States and into central and western Canada. "Helianthus petiolaris" is now the most widely distributed species of sunflower besides "H. annuus".