Synonyms for schlechteri or Related words with schlechteri
Examples of "schlechteri"
" var. "
" (False Tamboti, ) is a protected tree in South Africa.
is a species of plant in the Myristicaceae family. It is endemic to Papua New Guinea.
is a species of legume in the Fabaceae family. It is found only in Mozambique.
is a species of plant in the Primulaceae family. It is endemic to Cameroon. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical dry forests. It is threatened by habitat loss.
It prefers substantially more solid substrates than the sand dunes occupied by its close relatives "P. kuanyamarum" and "P. nanus". It is syntopic with "P. granulatus" throughout its range, but less often so with "P. laevifrons", "P.
" and "P. villosus" than its near relative "P. gracilis".
is a vine endemic to the Northern (Oro) Province of Papua New Guinea. Although its distribution is supposedly restricted to the Northern Province, there have been two rare accounts of occurrences in the Madang and East Sepik Provinces Papua New Guinea.
The sub-tropical evergreen forest on the island includes the following tree species: Sideroxylon inerme, Apodytes dimidiata, Euclea schimperi, Manilkara discolor, Dovyalis rhamnoides, Dovyalis tristis, Diospyros natalensis, Clausena anisata, Cassine papillosa, Olea africana, Ficus burtt-davyi, Ficus sansibarica, Ficus capensis, Commiphora neglecta, Commiphora
, Allophylus melanocarpus, Erythroxylon emarginatum, Vepris undulata, Deinbollia oblongifolia, Scolopia ecklonii, Thespesia populnea and Galpinia transvaalica.
Planea is a genus of flowering plants in the pussy's-toes tribe within the sunflower family. The only known species is Planea
, a rare and threatened species known from only a single population in Western Cape Province in South Africa.
Due to their stings' quick acting venom they rely to lesser extent on their slender pinchers (chelae) to hold onto prey. It is suspected that three species, "P.
", "P. transvaalicus" and "P. villosus" can spray venom from their tails. These three are also the largest buthids in the world, reaching lengths of up to 140 mm and masses of up to 14 g.
Previously within the tribe Heliophileae were six genera, all endemic to southern Africa: "Heliophila", "Cycloptychis", "
", "Silicularia", "Thlaspeocarpa", and "Brachycarpaea". The latter five genera contained among them only seven species, having been differentiated from the "Heliophila" genus mainly on the morphological differences of the fruits they bore. Following extensive analysis of molecular evidence (nuclear (ITS) and plastid (trnL-F) DNA sequence data), Heliophileae was found to be monophyletic and species of the five small genera were reduced to synonymy with "Heliophila".
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