Synonyms for schottii or Related words with schottii

lindenii              hirtella              oblongifolia              zamia              laxiflora              acutifolia              salicifolia              parviflorus              flexuosum              ellipticum              verbesina              ciliatum              caulescens              bracteata              vestita              auriculata              lancifolia              desmanthus              pedunculata              chrysantha              byrsonima              cornigera              cuneifolia              mucronata              sessiliflora              filifolia              uniflora              macbr              grewia              laevigatum              floribundum              wahlenbergia              parvifolia              arracacia              ovatum              velutina              cercidium              colorata              lepidota              torreyi              cauliflora              parvifolium              triflora              randia              micranthus              caulanthus              heterophyllum              sessilifolia              benthamii              uliginosa             

Examples of "schottii"
Pachycereus schottii, the senita cactus, is a species of cactus from southern Arizona and north-western Mexico, particularly Baja California and Sonora. Synonyms include "Pilocereus schottii" and "Lophocereus schottii".
Agave schottii, also known by the common name Schott's century plant, is a shrub species within the "Agave" genus. It is a member of the subgenus Littaea. There are two widely recognized varieties of this species: "Agave schotti" var. "schottii" and "Agave schottii" var. "treleasei".
The larvae feed on "Yucca schottii". They bore in the floral rachis of their host plant.
The sapogenin in "Agave schottii" is being researched for its potential role in anti-cancer treatments.
The larvae feed on the seeds and pods of "Yucca" species, including "Yucca schottii".
Hechtia schottii is a species in the genus "Hechtia". This species is native to Mexico.
The "Agave schottii" fruits are loculicidal capsules, which are dry fruits that split open to release seeds.
The larvae feed on "Yucca schottii". They feed on developing seeds. Pupation takes place in a cocoon in the soil.
"Agave schottii" is composed of steroidal sapogenins in its pulp. This makes up about 2% of its dry weight.
"Agave schottii" is native to North America. It is found in the United States of America, in the states of Arizona and New Mexico. In Arizona, it is confined to the southern part of the state, in the counties of Pima, Santa Cruz, Graham, and Cochise. "Agave schottii" is found only in the southwestern tip of New Mexico, in Hidalgo County. It is also found in the Mexican states of Chihuahua, Sonora, and Baja California. "Agave schottii" var. "treleasei" has the status of Highly Safeguarded Native Plant and Salvage restricted, and is only found in Arizona's Pima County.
Yucca" × "schottii is a plant species in the genus "Yucca", native to southern Arizona, southwestern New Mexico, and the northern parts of Sonora and Chihuahua.. The common names are Schott's yucca, hoary yucca, and mountain yucca. The "×" in the name indicates that this is a nothospecies, regarded as being a natural hybrid between two other species. In this case, "Yucca" × "schottii" is believed to have originated as a hybrid between "Y. baccata" and "Y. madrensis". "Yucca" × "schottii" is firmly established and does reproduce freely in the wild.
"Allamanda schottii" has become naturalised in Puerto Rico, the Galapagos Islands and Costa Rica. It is reported to have escaped from cultivation in Australia.
The stems and leaves of "Allamanda schottii" contain a milky sap that is an irritant. The plant contains plumericin, which causes gastrointestinal irritation.
The larvae feed on "Yucca schottii". Larval cohorts emerge as adults over at least six years even when artificial winter and water is provided.
The larvae feed on "Lophocereus schottii". They bore into the top of developing fruit, where they consume seeds and fruit tissue.
"Agave schottii", in particular, has a very bitter taste. Thus, it is not suitable as a food for people or cattle. The bitter taste comes from its steroidal sapogenin properties, which makes it usable as a soap. "Agave schottii" soap is called "amole", "maguey," and "amolillo" by Spanish-speaking people in the area of the plant's habitat, and by native peoples, like the Seri. The Seri people also call "Agave schottii" "ikapanniim," which means to 'wash hair with.' They use it as a shampoo to clean, soften, and grow hair, as well as wash clothing.
The larvae feed on "Yucca baccata" and "Yucca schottii". They feed in a gallery inside the fruit, and eventually create a hardened pupation gallery.
The larvae have been recorded feeding on "Himatanthus obovatus", "Allamanda cathartica" and "Allamanda schottii". They have long tails and are very colourful, suggesting they are unpalatable to birds.
The "Agave schottii" produces on average 1.6 µL of nectar per day. This is generally considered a low amount of nectar produced for flowers that are pollinated by birds or insect. The "Agave schottii" does produce most of its nectar nocturnally, and does not contain much sugar, providing further evidence for pollination by bats. However, the yellow flowers, sweet smell, and low protein concentration of the nectar, suggests it is pollinated by insects and/or birds.
"Yucca madrensis" has indehiscent fruits and serrate leaves. This suggests relationships with "Y. rigida" Trel. and "Y. schottii" Engelm. It differs from both those species by several characters such as narrowness of the leaves, glabrous inflorescence, and short stature.