Synonyms for planch or Related words with planch

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Examples of "planch"
Rhaphiostylis beninensis (Hook.f. ex Planch.) Planch. ex Benth. is a woody, sprawling or scrambling glabrous, evergreen shrub or liane native to Tropical Africa, belonging to the family Icacinaceae, and one of 3 species in the genus "Rhaphiostylis". It is traditionally used as an anti-inflammatory by the Bantu people of Africa.
Erythropalaceae Planch. ex Miq. is a family of flowering plants. The family has been recognized by few taxonomists, the plants often being included in family Olacaceae.
Parthenocissus semicordata (Wall) Planch. 1811 (synonym: "P. himalayana") is a creeper related to the grapevine family. It is a native plant of the Himalaya. Its name is derived from Latin 'corda' meaning heart.
Synonyms include:" Celtis bodinieri" H. Léveillé; "C. bungeana" var. "pubipedicella" G. H. Wang; "C. cercidifolia" C. K. Schneider; "C. hunanensis" Handel-Mazzetti; "C. japonica" Planch.; "C. labilis" C. K. Schneider; "C. nervosa" Hemsley; "C. tetrandra" Roxburgh subsp. "sinensis" (Persoon) Y. C. Tang.
Schefflera morototoni (yagrumo macho; syn. "Didymopanax morototoni" (Aubl.) Decne. & Planch., "Didymopanax morototoni" var. "angustipetalum" March; "Panax morototoni" Aublet; "Sciadophyllum paniculatum" Britton ) is a timber tree native to southern Mexico, the Greater Antilles, Central America, and South America. It grows in a variety of habitats, such as the Caatinga, Cerrado, and Amazon Rainforest of Brazil.
Passiflora lindeniana (Triana & Planch.) is a species in the subgenus Astrophea, some species of which are weak trees and some are free standing woody trees. "P. lindeniana" is the largest of the free-standing trees, growing to 20 m, and having a circumference of 1.25 m at the base.
Peter Planch Madsen (born 26 April 1978 in Roskilde) is a retired Danish professional footballer who played as a striker. He played 13 games and scored three goals for the Danish national team, and Madsen was part of the Danish squad at the 2002 FIFA World Cup and 2004 European Championship tournaments.
Cissus cornifolia (Baker) Planch. is an erect or semi-scandent woody shrub up to 3m in height belonging to the grape family of Vitaceae, and found from sub-Saharan Africa and Tropical Africa south to Botswana, Mozambique and South Africa. It is one of more than 300 species forming the genus "Cissus".
This species was named after Andrew B. Curror, a Royal Navy surgeon, from the vessel HMS Waterwitch, who first collected specimens of the tree at Elephant's Bay in Angola in the 1840s - the genus "Curroria" Planch. is also after him. The foliage and fruit of this genus are rich in oxalic acid, so that the leaves are shunned by browsers, though the fruit is relished by baboons and monkeys.
The species name refers to the fragrant flowers, while the English name derives from a perceived resemblance of the stem to a corn ("Zea mays") stalk. Synonyms include "Aletris fragrans" L. (basionym), "Cordyline fragrans" (L.) Planch., "Pleomele fragrans" (L.) Salisb., "Sansevieria fragrans" (L.) Jacq., "Dracaena deremensis" Engl., "Dracaena smithii" Hook.f., and "Dracaena ugandensis" Baker. Other English names include striped dracaena (for variegated cultivars), corn plant (for the cultivar 'Massangeana';), Chinese money tree, and fortune plant.
He described the following genera of flowering plants: "Capanea" and "Chrysothemis" of the Gesneriaceae family; "Sautiera" (Acanthaceae); "Lepinia", "Rhazya" (Apocynaceae); "Vancouveria" (with C.Morren) (Berberidaceae); "Ostryopsis" (Betulaceae); "Dipterygium" (Capparidaceae); "Brassaiopsis", "Cuphocarpus"*, "Dendropanax"*, "Didymopanax"*, "Fatsia"*, "Oreopanax"*, "Stilbocarpa"*, (* with Planch.) (Araliaceae); "Berneuxia" (Diapensiaceae); "Scyphogyne" (Ericaceae); "Akebia", "Boquila" (Lardizabalaceae); "Galtonia" (Liliaceae s. l. or Hyacinthaceae); "Treculia" Decne. ex Trecul (Moraceae; "Camptotheca" (Nyssaceae or Cornaceae); "Ephippiandra" (Monimiaceae); "Pseudais" (Thymelaeaceae); "Allardia", "Lecocarpus", "Wollastonia" DC. ex Decne. (Asteraceae); "Gymnotheca" (Saururaceae); "Bougueria" (Plantaginaceae); "Docynia" (Rosaceae); "Seetzenia" R.Br. ex Decne.(Zygophyllaceae); "Deherainia" (Theophrastaceae); "Lopholepis" (Poaceae); "Asterostemma", "Atherandra", "Baeolepis" Decne. ex Moq., "Barjonia", "Blepharodon", "Calostigma", "Camptocarpus",
Ampelocissus asekii is a species of vine, in the family Vitaceae, from Morobe Province of Papua New Guinea. It is a close relative of "Ampelocissus muelleriana" Planch., another endemic of New Guinea and differs from the latter by its densely woolly tomentose lower leaflet surface and much thicker leaflets. The species is from the mid montane forests, whereas "A. muelleriana" occurs in the lowland rain forests. It is named after the type locality, the Aseki Patrol area in Morobe Province and was first described in 2013.
Stephens placed "D. regia" in section "Psychophila" Planch., which at that time included "D. arcturi", "D. stenopetala", and "D. uniflora", though she noted that the many-flowered inflorescence was unusual for this group. In 1970, the South African botanist Anna Amelia Obermeyer suggested that "D. regia" did not fit into any of the taxonomic groups established by Ludwig Diels in his 1906 monograph on the family. Obermeyer noted the unusual characteristics that set "D. regia" apart from any other "Drosera" species: the operculate pollen, circinate leaf vernation, undivided styles, and woody rhizomes. In 1994, Rüdiger Seine and Wilhelm Barthlott proposed classifying "D. regia" as the sole species in a new subgenus, "Drosera" subg. "Regiae", to "give adequate recognition to the isolated position of "D. regia" within the genus." This taxonomic position was affirmed by Jan Schlauer in his dichotomous key and taxonomic revisions published in 1996. Also in 1996 two Czech researchers, Jindřich Chrtek and Zdeňka Slavíková, proposed changes to the taxonomy of the genus by splitting "D. regia" off into its own, monotypic genus, "Freatulina". Chrtek and Slavíková cited the many morphological differences between "D. regia" and every other member of the genus "Drosera" in support of their decision to make this taxonomic split. They reaffirmed their taxonomic opinions in a 1999 article that also split the tuberous "Drosera", members of the subgenus "Ergaleium", to Johann Georg Christian Lehmann's resurrected genus "Sondera". These taxonomic revisions, however, have not gained any support, being rejected or largely ignored by recent publications on the genus.