Synonyms for pulvinata or Related words with pulvinata

insulare              setigera              debilis              robustum              calcarata              fastigiata              ramulosa              hirtella              tenellus              caesia              pustulata              asperum              nitidum              filipes              connata              spathulata              atropurpurea              filamentosa              pectinatum              subulata              colorata              ciliatum              ciliata              erubescens              hookeri              horrida              appendiculata              spinescens              foliacea              laxum              platycarpa              ambiguum              recurva              ventricosa              pulchellum              vestita              uliginosa              campanulata              caespitosa              pedicellata              capillacea              myrmecophila              caulescens              sessiliflora              incana              stricta              elatum              anomalum              citrinus              gardneri             



Examples of "pulvinata"
Astropyga pulvinata is a species of sea urchins of the Family Diadematidae. Their armour is covered with spines. "Astropyga pulvinata" was first scientifically described in 1816 by Jean-Baptiste de Lamarck.
In Mexico, some species such as "Suaeda pulvinata" are cooked in traditional dishes known as romeritos.
Navia pulvinata is a species in the genus "Navia". This species is endemic to Venezuela.
Megachile pulvinata is a species of bee in the family Megachilidae. It was described by Vachal in 1910.
Oldenlandia pulvinata is a species of plant in the Rubiaceae family. It is endemic to Yemen. Its natural habitat is rocky areas.
The larvae feed on various mosses growing on rocks and walls, including "Hypnum cupressiformis", "Dicranum scoparium", "Bryum capillare" and "Grimmia pulvinata".
Kratochvilia is a genus of spiders in the Mimetidae family. It was first described in 1934 by Strand. , it contains only one species, Kratochvilia pulvinata.
The high Andean puna includes species of grasses such as "Festuca dolichopylla", "Stipa ichu", "Calamagrostis" spp. Other plants with prostrate and roseate life forms are "Hypochaeris" spp., "Lachemilla" spp., "Pycnophyllum" spp., "Azorella" spp., and "Aciachne pulvinata".
"Trichoderma" species are frequently isolated from forest or agricultural soils at all latitudes. "Hypocrea" species are most frequently found on bark or on decorticated wood but many species grow on bracket fungi (e.g. "H. pulvinata"), Exidia ("H. sulphurea") or bird's nest fungi ("H. latizonata") or agarics ("H. avellanea").
"Nidularia" species are saprophytic, and grow on rotting wood. The thin, fragile peridium is ruptured by falling raindrops, after which the impact of additional raindrops spreads the internal matrix and dislodges the peridioles within. The splash mechanism of "Nidularia pulvinata" discharges periodioles horizonally at speeds ranging from 0.3 to 3.0 meters per second, with ejection distances averaging .
Sedecula is a genus of fungi in the order Agaricales. It is "incertae sedis" with respect to familial placement within the order. The genus is monotypic, containing the single species Sedecula pulvinata, found in the United States, and first described by American mycologist Sanford Myron Zeller in 1941.
Suaeda pulvinata is an endemic seepweed from Mexico. It lives in the shores of Lake Texcoco and Lake Totolcingo. It lives underwater as an aquatic plant for half of the year and in dry land as a terrestrial plant for the other half due to the changing levels of the lakes that it inhabits. It is a perennial flat herb with prostrate stems. Its leaves and inflorescences are green to reddish in color.
Other plants occurring in the habitat include "Carex rupestris", "Carex scirpoidea", "Kobresia myosuroides", "Abies lasiocarpa", "Salix vestita", "Arenaria rossii", "Silene acaulis", "Aquilegia jonesii", "Caltha leptosepala", "Cardamine rupicola", "Draba lonchocarpa", "Physaria didymocarpa", "Smelowskia calycina", "Saxifraga oppositifolia", "Polygonum viviparum", "Potentilla glaucophylla", "Hedysarum sulphurescens", "Oxytropis sericea", "Androsace lehmaniana", "Phlox pulvinata", "Eritrichium nanum", "Besseya wyomingensis", "Pedicularis bracteosa", "Pedicularis contorta", "Pedicularis groenlandica", "Antennaria alpina", "Antennaria aromatica", "Oreostemma alpigenum", "Erigeron lackschewitzii", and "Senecio canus".
This plant is endemic to the Wasatch Plateau of central Utah. The three populations are located in an eight-mile stretch of mountainous habitat in the Manti-La Sal National Forest. There is a population on White Mountain, one on Heliotrope Mountain, and one on the ridgecrest connecting Heliotrope Mountain to Ferron Mountain. The subalpine habitat is made up of limestone shale barrens near the timberline. Other plants in the habitat include cushion phlox ("Phlox pulvinata"), alpine false springparsley ("Pseudocymopterus montanus"), woolly groundsel ("Packera cana"), spiny milkvetch ("Astragalus kentrophyta"), shortstem buckwheat ("Eriogonum brevicaule"), Bear River fleabane ("Erigeron ursinus"), sheep cinquefoil ("Potentilla ovina"), and elegant cinquefoil ("Potentilla concinna").
"Vermilacinia ceruchoides" was described by Phillip Rundel and Peter Bowler in 1994 in the genus "Niebla", based on a type collected by R. E. Riefner, Jr. (exposed outcrops along W. Portero road near Lewis Road, about 5 km from the ocean, "Reifner 89-588", ASU), presumably in 1989 according to his collection number style (also date of collection questioned n Harvard University Herbaria database); however, it had been previously described by Richard Spjut in a manuscript under another name, "V. pulvinata", dating from 1986, that was in press at the time Rundel and Bowler’s name was published. Spjut first collected the species on 30 April 1985 on a rock outcrop along a beach in northern Baja California near Cerro Solo as a voucher specimen ("Spjut & Marin 9045", US) for a sample weighing 175 grams (WBA-113) for anti-HIV screening being conducted by the National Cancer Institute.
Fruit bodies of species in this genus grow together in large groups, and have dimensions that are typically 0.5–6 mm in diameter by 0.5–3 mm tall. They may be somewhat irregular in shape, or have a well-formed cup that is thin and fragile. The peridium has a tomentose surface composed of irregular, spiny hyphae over a more compact wall that later breaks down to expose may brown peridioles within. Unlike other bird's-nest genera formerly classified in the family Nidulariaceae, the peridioles of the "Nidularia" are not connected to the fruit body by a funicular cord, but rather lay clumped together in a gelatinous matrix. There may be over 100 peridioles embedded in the matrix. In "Nidularia pulvinata", they have an average size of 1.1 mm diameter by 0.5 mm thickness, with an average mass of 0.2 grams. This species has an estimated 7 million spores per peridiole.
Phlox pulvinata is a species of phlox known by the common name cushion phlox. It is native to the western United States where it grows in mountain and plateau habitat, in rocky subalpine and alpine climates, including exposed tundra habitat. It is a perennial herb taking a flat, dense, cushionlike form on the ground. Its very short stems are lined with hair-fringed lance-shaped leaves each no more than a centimeter long. The plant is among the first to flower in the spring in many areas. It blooms densely, forming carpets of flowers. Each white to pale pink flower has a tubular throat up to a centimeter long and a flat five-lobed corolla.