Synonyms for scabrum or Related words with scabrum

incana              oblongifolia              robustum              stricta              anomalum              glabrescens              pulvinata              caesia              verbesina              ciliata              atropurpurea              caespitosa              fastigiata              filifolium              hirtella              multifida              leontodon              uliginosa              ambiguum              pedicellata              sesleria              recurva              calcarata              ellipticum              pulchellum              vestita              heliotropium              laevigatum              nitidum              lanceolatum              breviflora              radlk              ciliatum              leucopogon              caulescens              canescens              velutinum              laxiflora              amoenum              kotschyi              subsessilis              symphoricarpos              floribundum              cordigera              latifolium              pauciflorus              limonium              debilis              forssk              odontites             

Examples of "scabrum"
Cyrtopodion scabrum (rough-tailed gecko) is a species of gecko.
Bulbophyllum scabrum is a species of orchid in the genus "Bulbophyllum".
In Africa a stocky form of "Solanum scabrum" is cultivated as a dye crop using the ripe berries.
The 'garden huckleberry' ("Solanum scabrum") is not a true huckleberry, but is instead a member of the nightshade family.
"Gompholobium scabrum" is a shrub of the family fabaceae native to Western Australia, described by James Edward Smith in 1808.
Priene scabrum is a species of predatory sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Ranellidae, the triton snails, triton shells or tritons.
wrote the disgruntled Martial when served "suilli" instead of "boleti". The term "suilli" was also thought to encompass the related "Leccinum scabrum".
"Leccinum scabrum" has been found in association with ornamental birch trees planted outside of its native range, such as in California.
"Leccinum scabrum" is a European species that has been introduced to various areas of the world. In New Zealand, it associates solely with "Betula pendula".
Over seven hundred species of vascular plants have been recorded in the park. Many are broadleaved trees (e.g.: "Chionanthus pubescens, Cornus peruviana", "Hedyosmum scabrum", "Morus insignis, Ocotea arnottiana", "Prunus integrifolia", "Polylepis multijuga", "Vallea stipularis", etc.), conifer ("Podocarpus oleifolius") and palm trees (e.g.: "Ceroxylon spp."). Orchids are represented by 88 recorded morphospecies.
Solanum scabrum, also known as garden huckleberry, is an annual or perennial. The origin of the species is uncertain, although Linnaeus attributed it to Africa, but it also occurs in North America, and is naturalized in many countries. In Africa it is cultivated as a leaf vegetable and for dye from the berries.
"Leccinellum albellum" is similar in appearance to "L. holopus", but grows in association with oak and has a more southerly distribution. "L. scabrum" is a widely distributed lookalike that can be distinguished from "L. holopus" by its larger size and generally darker colors.
Hieracium scabrum, common name rough hawkweed, is a North American plant species in the dandelion tribe within the sunflower family. It is native to eastern and central Canada and the eastern and central United States from Nova Scotia west to Ontario, Minnesota, and Kansas south as far as Georgia and Oklahoma.
"Solanum scabrum" is grown as an edible leaf crop in Africa. It is the most intensively cultivated species for leaf cropping within the "Solanum nigrum" complex, and as such has undergone genetic selection by farmers for leaf size and other characteristics.
Sand Cat's-tail ("Phleum arenarium"), Red Fescue ("Festuca rubra"), Sea Fern-grass ("Desmazeria marina") and Cock's-foot ("Dactylis glomerata"). Herb species present include Sea Stork's-bill ("Erodium maritimum"), Buck's-horn Plantain ("Plantago coronopus"), Rough Clover ("Trifolium scabrum"), all of which are indicative of a maritime influence, plus Wild Clary ("Salvia verbenaca"), Smooth Hawk's-beard ("Crepis capillaris") and Pink-sorrel ("Oxalis articulata").
"Hieracium scabrum" is an herb up to tall with many hairs so that it feels rough to the touch. L leaves mostly on the stem with only a few at the bottom. Leaves are up to long. One stalk can produce 5-50 flower heads in a conical or flat-topped array. Each head has 30-60 yellow ray flowers but no disc flowers.
African nightshade is widely used as a traditional medicine in Africa and other areas, though in some places around the world the leaves are considered poisonous. The leaf extracts of "S. scabrum" are used for the treatment of diarrhea, some eye infections and jaundice. The leaves of African nightshades may also be used to help treat duodenal ulcers, boils, and swollen glands. Raw fruit can also be chewed and swallowed to help treat stomach ulcers or aches.
Leccinum scabrum, commonly known as the rough-stemmed bolete, scaber stalk, and birch bolete, is an edible mushroom in the family Boletaceae, and was formerly classified as "Boletus scaber". The birch bolete is widespread in Europe, in the Himalayas in Asia, and elsewhere in the Northern Hemisphere, occurring only in mycorrhizal association with birch trees. It fruits from June to October. This mushroom is also becoming increasingly common in Australia and New Zealand where it is likely introduced.
Solanum retroflexum, commonly known as wonderberry or sunberry, is a historic heirloom fruiting shrub. Both common names are also used for the sometimes poisonous European black nightshade ("Solanum nigrum") in some places, particularly where the latter species has been introduced, so care must be taken to distinguish them. It is sometimes called garden huckleberry, but that properly refers to the "S. scabrum" described by Philip Miller.
The "Leccinum" genus includes two well-known mushroom species named after the trees they can usually be found next to. The "Leccinum aurantiacum" (as well as the "Leccinum versipelle"), found under aspen trees, and the "Leccinum scabrum" (as well as the "L. holopus"), found under birch trees. The secondary mentioned species, are significantly different in cap colour only. Both types are very sought after, being highly palatable, while more common than the B. edulis.