Synonyms for plumosa or Related words with plumosa

papuana              mucronata              papillosa              baueri              virgata              debilis              subulata              ventricosa              gracillima              costata              calcarata              lilacina              calcicola              cuneifolia              vestita              connata              foveolata              horrida              decussata              hirtella              colorata              brassii              interrupta              lehmannii              amoenum              membranacea              spathulata              pedicellata              gracilior              praetermissa              gracilipes              erubescens              setigera              delicatula              anomalum              ciliata              congesta              complanata              rubicunda              labill              rivularis              leptophylla              calycina              emarginata              hookeri              leucopogon              dissecta              sagittata              perrieri              glabrescens             

Examples of "plumosa"
Banksia plumosa" subsp. "plumosa is a subspecies of "Banksia plumosa". As an autonym, it is defined as encompassing the type material of the species. It was known as Dryandra plumosa" subsp. "plumosa until 2007, when Austin Mast and Kevin Thiele sunk all "Dryandra" into "Banksia". As with other members of "Banksia" ser. "Dryandra", it is endemic to the South West Botanical Province of Western Australia.
"Bugula plumosa" is orangey-red and forms feathery-shaped colonies.
Banksia plumosa is a shrub endemic to Western Australia. It was known as Dryandra plumosa until 2007, when all "Dryandra" species were transferred to "Banksia" by Austin Mast and Kevin Thiele.
"Celosia plumosa", also known as Prince of Wales Feathers, is a synonym for "Celosia argentea". Often sold as "C. plumosa" 'Prince of Wales Feathers'. Seeds may be sold as mixtures.
The larvae feed on "Stachys recta", "Stachys germanica", "Stachys atherocaly", "Stachys caucasica" and "Stachys plumosa".
The specific epithet (plumosa) is derived the Latin word "plumosis", "feathered".
"Bugula plumosa" is hermaphroditic and egg brooding may be done either internally or externally.
Tillandsia plumosa is a species in the genus "Tillandsia". This species is native to Mexico.
Diduga plumosa is a moth of the Arctiidae family. It is found on Sumbawa.
Tritonia plumosa is a species of dendronotid nudibranch. It is a marine gastropod mollusc in the family Tritoniidae.
Bryopsis plumosa, sometimes known by the common name green algae or hen pen, is a type of green seaweed.
A variant, known as 'Eric John', appears to be an intergeneric cross between "V. plumosa" and "Chamelaucium floriferum".
Syndemis plumosa is a species of moth of the family Tortricidae. It is found on New Guinea.
Acacia plumosa is a medicinal plant native to Brazil, which is also called Unha de Gato in Portuguese.
"Bryopsis plumosa" has distichous branches with a thallus that is small and erect, growing up to 10 cm long.
Mammillaria plumosa (feather cactus) is a species of flowering plant in the family Cactaceae, native to Northeastern Mexico.
The specific epithet ("plumosa") is derived from the Latin word "pluma" meaning "feather", referring to the feathery sepals.
Amoaba plumosa is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae, the only species in the genus Amoaba.
Verticordia plumosa" var. "grandiflora is a shrub up to 1.4 m tall found along the southern coastal regions of Southwest Australia. It is a variety of the species "Verticordia plumosa", and is sometimes found growing in association with "Verticordia verticordina" in heath.
George published the series in his 1996 "New taxa and a new infrageneric classification in "Dryandra" R.Br.", naming it after the type species, "D. plumosa" (now "Banksia plumosa"). It was defined as containing three species, "D. plumosa", "D. pseudoplumosa" (now "B. pseudoplumosa") and "D. montana" (now "B. montana". All three species are dense bushy shrubs, without a lignotuber; and all have long hairs on the stems and about the flower heads. In addition, all three are restricted to western parts of the Esperance Plains region of Western Australia, between the Stirling Range and the Fitzgerald River region.