Synonyms for salicifolium or Related words with salicifolium
Examples of "salicifolium"
is a species of flowering plant in the aster family, Asteraceae. It is known by the common name ox-eye. It is native to Europe.
Buphthalmum is a genus of flowering plants in the aster family, Asteraceae. There are 2 or 3 species. They are native to Europe, and "B.
" is in cultivation and has been introduced elsewhere.
, commonly called white bully or willow bustic, is a species of flowering plant native to Florida, the West Indies and Central America. It has also been considered a member of the genus "Dipholis", with the binomial "Dipholis salicifolia". Its specific epithet is derived from the Latin "salix" 'willow' and "folia" 'leaf'.
The species was formally described in 1890 by French botanist Étienne Pierre Ventenat, based on a specimen cultivated at the garden of Jacques Philippe Martin Cels which was believed to have origins in the Botany Bay area. Ventenat gave it the name "Embrothium
". English botanist Brian Burtt transferred the species to the genus "Hakea" in 1941.
"Helianthemum" are known to form symbioses with mycorrhizal fungi. In the Mediterranean they are associated with Terfeziaceae, the desert truffles. Together, plant and fungus may have a beneficial effect on the arid local landscapes, preventing soil erosion and desertification. Some symbiotic pairs include "Helianthemum
" and the truffle "Tirmania nivea", and "H. guttatum" and "T. pinoyi".
The larvae feed on "Helianthemum canum", "Helianthemum nummularium", "Helianthemum oelandicum alpestre" and "Helianthemum oelandicum incanum" and "Helianthemum
". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine consists of a narrow corridor, often following the leaf margin or a vein. The frass is deposited in a relatively thick central line, continuous at first, dispersed towards the end.
Species include "Abies alba", "Acer pseudoplatanus", "Alnus cordata", "Cedrus atlantica", "Chamaecyparis lawsoniana", "Cistus salvifolius", "Digitalis lutea", "Erica arborea", "Fraxinus ornus", "Ostrya carpinifolia", "Phyteuma orbiculare", "Pinus nigra", "Pinus strobus", "Pinus pinaster", "Pseudotsuga menziesii", "Quercus cerris", "Sorbus aria", "Sorbus aucuparia", "Teucrium scorodonia", as well as "Alchemilla xanthochlora", "Astragalus purpureus", "Buphthalmum
", "Carex macrostachys", "Centaurea ambigua", "Dactylorhiza maculata", "Eleocharis palustris", "Eriophorum latifolium", "Globularia incanescens", "Helianthemum oelandicum", "Hypericum coris", "Leontodon anomalus", "Mentha aquatica", "Moltkia suffruticosa", "Myosotis" spp., "Orchis pauciflora", "Polygala carueliana", "Rhamnus glaucophyllus", "Salix crataegifolia", "Santolina leucantha", "Scabiosa holosericea", "Thesium sommieri", and "Veratrum album". Fungi include "Boletus granulatus", "Cantharellus cibarius", "Macrolepiota procera", and "Russula virescens".
The Bluff is a low plateau of karstic limestone, gently rising towards the eastern end of the island. Much of it supports a diverse dry forest dominated by "Cedrela odorata", "Sideroxylon
", "Exothea paniculata", "Chionanthus caymanensis" and "Bursera simaruba". The forest has a long history of logging and is a mosaic of old growth and second growth trees. Some 473 ha has been identified by BirdLife International as the Bluff Forest Important Bird Area (IBA) because it supports significant populations of white-crowned pigeons, Cuban amazons, Caribbean elaenias, thick-billed vireos and vitelline warblers. The IBA encompasses the 82 ha National Trust’s Brac Parrot Reserve which protects mature and standing dead trees as nesting habitat for the Cuban amazon parrots.
The canopy height of tropical hardwood hammocks varies according to substrate and climate. On the Miami Rock Ridge, a mature hammock will have a closed canopy at or less, while those on the Florida Keys have a canopy tall (Snyder "et al." 1990). Typical canopy species of tropical hardwood hammocks include gumbo-limbo ("Bursera simaruba"), paradise tree ("Simarouba glauca"), pigeon-plum ("Coccoloba diversifolia"), strangler fig ("Ficus aurea"), wild mastic ("Sideroxylon foetidissimum"), and willow-bustic ("Sideroxylon
"). Although a temperate species, live oak ("Quercus virginiana") can be found in or on the margins of many tropical hardwood hammocks outside of the Florida Keys. Other canopy trees include short-leaf fig ("Ficus citrifolia") and wild-tamarind—both mostly associated with rockland hammocks, West Indian mahogany—which naturally occurs in the northern Florida Keys and in hammocks along the northern shores of Florida Bay, and Gulf licaria ("Licaria triandra")--a tropical species historically known only from a small area near downtown Miami. Some epiphytes also occur in the hammock canopy, including Spanish-moss ("Tillandsia usneoides") and ballmoss ("T. recurvata").
Copyright © 2017