Synonyms for pinifolia or Related words with pinifolia

connata              marcgravia              campanulata              foliosa              lepidota              squarrosa              berteroana              parvifolium              glabrescens              spathulata              auriculata              sessiliflora              oblongifolia              uliginosa              conospermum              rzedowskii              rotundifolium              pedicellata              chamaesyce              laxiflora              hirtella              brevifolium              escallonia              peduncularis              weinmannia              congesta              insulare              hookeri              cymosa              wahlenbergia              ramosissima              bracteata              lehmannii              alseodaphne              filipes              floribundum              filifolia              preissii              setigera              cuneifolia              anisophyllea              flexuosum              pteronia              setacea              vestita              pauciflora              dombeya              mucronata              palicourea              philotheca             

Examples of "pinifolia"
Unlike most Proteaceae, "Persoonia pinifolia" does not have proteoid roots.
The larvae feed on "Pityopsis pinifolia" and "Haplopappus divaricatus".
"Persoonia pinifolia" grows as an upright woody shrub.
Hybridization has been reported in the Pacific between "H. pinifolia" and "H. uninervis".
Darwinia pinifolia is a plant in the myrtle family Myrtaceae and is endemic to Western Australia.
This species is known to be hybridized to "Halodule" "pinifolia" in Okinawa, Japan.
The larvae feed on "Ericameria pinifolia", forming false galls on the terminal twigs.
Planchonella pinifolia is a species of plant in the Sapotaceae family. It is endemic to New Caledonia.
Halodule pinifolia is a seagrass species in the genus "Halodule". It is found in shallow sea waters.
The large genus "Gnidia" is polyphyletic and its species fall into 4 separate clades, each of which contains other genera of the family (see the phylogenetic tree below). The type species for "Gnidia" is "Gnidia pinifolia". If "Gnidia" is divided into 4 or more separate genera, the segregate genus which contains "G. pinifolia" will retain the name "Gnidia". Zachary S. Rogers published a revision of the "Gnidia" of Madagascar in 2009 in "Annals of the Missouri Botanical Garden".
This is a common seagrass in Asian tropical coasts. Halodule pinifolia forms homogenous patches in intertidal places or occasionally intermixed with other seagrasses (Skelton and South 2006). Halodule pinifolia grows in sandy or muddy sand substrates from upper littoral to subtidal areas. It is ephemeral with rapid turn-over and high seed set, and is well adapted to high levels of disturbance. This species is can grow rapidly and is a fast coloniser. Often heavily epiphytised.
James Edward Smith named the species "Banksia gibbosa" in 1790, before Antonio José Cavanilles gave it its current name in 1800. Meanwhile, Richard Anthony Salisbury had given it the name "Banksia pinifolia" in 1796, upon which Joseph Knight based his name and reallocated it to "Hakea" as the pine-leaved hakea ("H. pinifolia") in his controversial 1809 work "On the cultivation of the plants belonging to the natural order of Proteeae".
"Melaleuca linearis" var. "pinifolia" has leaves which are less than wide, 34-73 stamens per flower and occurs in the Gilgandra, Kandos and Sydney districts in New South Wales.
Eggs are laid loose, are near spherical in shape and ivory white in color. The species seems to be associated with climbing grasses, such as "Arthrostylidium pinifolia" and "Chusquea" species.
Ericameria pinifolia is a species of flowering shrubs in the daisy family known by the common name pinebush. This plant is native to southern California and northern Baja California.
Grevillea pinifolia, commonly known as the Pine-leaved grevillea, is a shrub of the genus "Grevillea" native to a few small areas in the central Wheatbelt region of Western Australia.
Clade III a: "D. humifusa SW, D. ceratocarpa SW, D. pinifolia SW, D. ericoides SWEr, D. D.ivaricata SW, D. caespitosa SW, D. tepperi SE, D. hexandra SE, D. stenophylla MT,D. pachyneura Er, D. rigidia Er, D. baueri SEEr."
The Slender-leaved Banksia ("Banksia leptophylla") is a species of shrub in the plant genus "Banksia". It occurs along the west coast of Western Australia from Gingin to Kalbarri. Before Alex George's revision of 1981, it was labelled informally as "B. sphaerocarpa" var. "pinifolia" or var. "major".
"Grubbia" was revised by Sherwin Carlquist in 1977. "Grubbia gracilis", "Grubbia hirsuta", and "Grubbia pinifolia" had all been recognized, at least by some authors, at species rank, but Carlquist treated them as subspecies or varieties of "Grubbia rosmarinifolia". Some authors had recognized a second genus, "Strobilocarpus", in the family Grubbiaceae, but Carlquist assigned its two species, "Strobilocarpus rourkei" and "Strobilocarpus tomentosa" to "Grubbia".
A compound with antimicrobial activity was isolated from the ripening drupes of a hybrid of "Persoonia linearis" and "P. pinifolia" growing in the Australian National Botanic Gardens in 1994, and identified as 4-hydroxyphenyl 6-"O"-[(3"R")-3,4-dihydroxy-2-methylenebutanoyl]-β--glucopyranoside.