Synonyms for poeppigii or Related words with poeppigii

capitellata              erubescens              colorata              calcarata              connata              anomalum              velutinus              weinmannia              radlk              foveolata              silvatica              breviflora              coryphantha              candolleana              insulare              coriacea              robustum              rhipidocladum              squamosum              gracilipes              tessellatus              illigera              oreopanax              conicum              myrmecophila              spruceana              jacquinia              thwaitesii              petiolatum              imbricatus              guatemalense              setigera              fluminensis              manettia              licuala              echinatum              schomburgkii              setosum              gibbosum              vesiculosa              palicourea              sprucei              zebrina              perrieri              cornuta              cuneifolia              membranacea              hylophila              perezia              gaudichaudii             

Examples of "poeppigii"
The plant genus "Poeppigia" is named after him, as are taxa with the specific epithets of "poeppigi", "poeppigii", and "poeppigiana", a few examples being: the silvery woolly monkey ("Lagothrix poeppigii" ), the snake "Atractus poeppigi", the toad "Rhinella poeppigii", the orchid "Campylocentrum poeppigii" , and the angiosperm species "Guatteria poeppigiana" .
"Hypolepis poeppigii" has either individual antheridia or antheridia grouped on an antheridiophore.
Hypolepis poeppigii is a fern species in the Dennstaedtiaceae family that has no common name.
Polyachyrus poeppigii is a species in the daisy family that has segmented leaves.
"striatum" group: "C. annulatus", "C. crassimurus", "C. helenae", "C. poeppigii", "C. renwei", "C. setosus", "C. stercoreus", and "C. triplex".
"Poeppigii" group: Species with plicate internal peridial walls, hairy to shaggy outer walls, dark to black peridioles, and large, roughly spherical or ellipsoidal spores.
Geogenanthus poeppigii, commonly called the seersucker plant, is a flowering plant species in the family "Commelinaceae" (the dayflower & spiderwort family). As currently circumscribed, the genus "Geogenanthus" includes two other species, "G. ciliatus" and "G. rhizanthus". This species is named after E.F. Poeppig, 19th century German explorer. "Geogenanthus undatus" is an outdated synonym for "G. poeppigii". For more details on the rather complicated synonmy for this species, see Faden (1981).
Geogenanthus ciliatus is a flowering plant species in the family Commelinaceae (the dayflower & spiderwort family). As currently circumscribed, the genus "Geogenanthus" includes two other species, "G. poeppigii" and "G. rhizanthus".
"Rhinella poeppigii" resembles "Rhinella marina" but is smaller. Males measure and females in snout–vent length. They are grayish brown in colour and with rough, tuberculate skin. Belly has lighter colour and lacks markings, or has pale markings only.
Natural habitats of "Rhinella poeppigii" are cloud forests on the Andean slopes, and tropical moist forest in the Amazonian foothills. It is typically found near streams and standing water. Its altitudinal range is asl.
The silvery woolly monkey ("Lagothrix poeppigii"), also known as Poeppig's woolly monkey, is a woolly monkey species from South America. Named after the German zoologist Eduard Friedrich Poeppig, it is found in Brazil, Ecuador and Peru.
Geogenanthus is a genus of plants with 3 species in the family Commelinaceae (the spiderwort and dayflower family). The genus is distributed from Colombia to Amazonian Peru and Brazil. Two of its species ("Geogenanthus ciliatus" and "Geogenanthus poeppigii") are occasionally found in the horticultural trade as houseplants.
"C. elongata" is not conspecific with "Alsophila elongata" (W. J. Hooker, 1844), which is a synonym of "Cyathea poeppigii". For this reason, if the taxon "Alsophila" is recognised as a genus, this name becomes unavailable. To avoid confusion, Rolla Tryon proposed the specific epithet "engelii", commemorating Franz Engel, who collected the type material in Venezuela.
The genus name, "Geogenanthus" is derived from the Greek "geo" meaning earth, "gen" meaning produce, and "anthus" meaning flower: thus, earth-borne flower. This genus was named for its flowers being borne from the base of the stem, appearing to grow from the ground. The specific epithet "poeppigii" is named after the man who first discovered this species, Eduard Friedrich Poeppig (1798-1868). This species got its common name, 'seersucker plant', because of its close resemblance to the puckering of seersucker fabric.
Rhinella poeppigii (common name: gray toad) is a species of toad in the family Bufonidae that is known from the eastern Andean slopes of Ecuador, Peru, and Bolivia, as well as from Serranía de Sira in Amazonian Peru. Its distinctiveness from "Rhinella marina" has been debated, but it is currently accepted as a valid species. It is named after Eduard Friedrich Poeppig, German botanist and naturalist who made scientific expeditions to South America.
Members of the genus Wettinia include W. aequalis, W. aequatorialis, W. anomala, W. augusta, W. castanea, W. cladospadix, W. disticha, W. drudei, W. equalis, W. fascicularis, W. hirsuta, W. illaqueans, W. kalbreyeri (also known as the Macana Palm), W. lanata, W. longipetala, W. maynensis, W. mesocarpa, W. microcarpa, W. minima, W. oxycarpa, W. panamensis, W. poeppigii, W. praemorsa, W. quinaria, W. radiata, W. utilis, W. verruculosa and W. weberbaueri.
"Myrcianthes coquimbensis" is endemic to Chile. Its range extends for about along the coast of the Elqui Province in the Chilean region of Coquimbo. It typically grows on coastal rocks located on slopes that are almost constantly moist with mists blown in from the Pacific Ocean, although some plants grow in other locations. This species is often associated with a community of other plants and shrubs including "Bridgesia incisifolia", "Oxalis gigantea", "Heliotropium stenophyllum", "Bahia ambrosioides" and "Polyachyrus poeppigii". The conservation status of this shrub is considered to be "endangered" because of habitat loss, failure of the shrub to flower and fruit, and consequent lack of recruitment of young plants.
In general, species of "Cyathus" have a worldwide distribution, but are only rarely found in the arctic and subarctic. One of the best known species, "C. striatus" has a circumpolar distribution and is commonly found throughout temperate locations, while the morphologically similar "C. poeppigii" is widely spread in tropical areas, rarely in the subtropics, and never in temperate regions. The majority of species are native to warm climates. For example, although 20 different species have been reported from the United States and Canada, only 8 are commonly encountered; on the other hand, 25 species may be regularly found in the West Indies, and the Hawaiian Islands alone have 11 species. Some species seem to be endemic to certain regions, such as "C. novae-zeelandiae" found in New Zealand, or "C. crassimurus", found only in Hawaii; however, this apparent endemism may just be a result of a lack of collections, rather than a difference in the habitat that constitutes a barrier to spread. Although widespread in the tropics and most of the temperate world, "C. stercoreus" is only rarely found in Europe; this has resulted in its appearance on a number of Red Lists. For example, it is considered endangered in Bulgaria, Denmark, and Montenegro, and "near threatened" in Great Britain. The discovery of a "Cyathus" species in Dominican amber ("C. dominicanus") suggests that the basic form of the bird's nest fungi had already evolved by the Cretaceous era and that the group had diversified by the mid-Cenozoic.