Synonyms for ramulosa or Related words with ramulosa

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Examples of "ramulosa"
The larvae have been recorded feeding on "Olearia ramulosa".
The Wych Elm cultivar Ulmus glabra 'Ramulosa' was first mentioned by Loudon in "Arboretum et Fruticetum Britannicum", 3: 1405, 1838 as "Ulmus montana (: glabra)" var. "ramulosa" , but without description.
Hypopta ramulosa is a moth in the Cossidae family. It is found in Argentina.
"Gagea ramulosa" is a bulb-forming perennial herb. Flowers are yellow.
Bowgada was formally named Acacia linophylla until 2001, when it was recognised as a variety of "Acacia ramulosa".
Olearia ramulosa, the twiggy daisy-bush, is a species of flowering plant in the family Asteraceae. It occurs in New South Wales, Victoria, South Australia and Tasmania.
Persicoptila ramulosa is a moth in the Cosmopterigidae family. It is found in Australia, where it has been recorded from Queensland.
The vegetation is predominantly low shrubs of Acacia ramulosa. There are also mallee shrublands, spinifex grasslands, samphire/"Atriplex" shrublands, and coastal mangroves.
"Acacia brachystachya" is commonly found on sandy loam soils near "Acacia aneura", and on sandy soils between dunes. In addition to this, in the eastern section of its range, it occurs on shallow stony soils. Its environmental requirements are much alike to those of "Acacia ramulosa", albeit with a narrower geographic range. Although "A. brachystachya" is both related to and confused with "A. aneura" and "A. ramulosa", it is distinguishable in the difference of the pods.
Acacia ramulosa is a shrub belonging to the genus "Acacia" and the subgenus "Juliflorae". It is native to a large area in the Goldfields and the Mid West regions of Western Australia.
Acacia ramulosa" var. "linophylla, commonly known as bowgada, wanderry mulga, horse mulga or sometimes wanyu, is a tree in the family Fabaceae. Widespread on loose red sand throughout south central Western Australia, it also occurs sporadically in South Australia.
The townsite was gazetted as Chubble in 1913 but changed to Bowgada in 1914. "Bowgada" is an Indigenous Australian word used to describe a bush that is found in the local area from the Acacia ramulosa.
"Lessingia ramulosa" is an herb up to 50 cm tall. It has persistent basal leaves plus leaves on the stems. Flower heads are borne singly at the ends of branches, with lavender flowers.
Draba ramulosa is a rare species of flowering plant in the mustard family known by the common names Mt. Belknap draba and Tushar Mountain draba. It is endemic to Utah, where it is known only from Mt. Belknap in the Tushar Mountains in Beaver and Piute Counties.
"Olearia ramulosa" can be propagated by seeds or cuttings of new growth that has hardened. It can be grown in dry or temperate climates and is frost-hardy in sunny or part-shaded spots. Pruning can invigorate it and it can be grown as a low hedge.
Proclaimed in 1989 as a conservation park, it aims to protect flora such as the ground cover Desert Saw Sedge "Gahnia lanigera" and Twiggy Daisy Bush Olearia ramulosa. Native grass species such as Danthonia species and Stipa species as well as groundcovers dominate the central and eastern portions of the park. The Elegant Wattle "Acacia victoriae" can also be seen in the park.
Gagea ramulosa is a Eurasian and North African plant species in the lily family. It is native to France, Sardinia, Sicily, Greece, Turkey, Libya, Ukraine, European Russia, Caucasus, Syria, Lebanon, Iraq, Iran, and Afghanistan. Some authors consider this to be the same species as G. dubia, but the World Checklist does have it listed as a distinct species.
Lessingia ramulosa (Sonoma lessingia) is a plant species endemic to California. It is known only from the area around Crystal Springs Reservoir in Sonoma and San Mateo Counties north of San Francisco. It grows in marshes and woodlands, sometimes on serpentine soil.
"Olearia ramulosa" is a shrub that reaches 1.6 m in height. The narrow leaves are alternately arranged along the stems and measure 2–8 mm long by 0.8–2.5 mm wide with entire margins. The flowers appear from October to May. The daisy-like flower heads are 1–2 cm in diameter, with 2–13 white or mauve rays and a central yellow disc. Flower heads can appear in great numbers and be highly conspicuous.
Jacques Labillardière described the twiggy daisy bush as "Aster ramulosus" in 1806, in volume 2 of his "Novae Hollandiae Plantarum Specimen", from material collected in Tasmania. The species name, derived from the Latin "rama" "branch", means having many small branches. German botanist Christian Gottfried Daniel Nees von Esenbeck called it "Diplostephium ramulosum" in 1832, and Swiss botanist Augustin Pyramus de Candolle called it "Eurybia ramulosa" in 1836.