Synonyms for sepiaria or Related words with sepiaria

membranacea              glabrescens              caffra              mucronata              setigera              foveolata              caesia              calcarata              laxiflora              laevigatum              campanulata              connata              appendiculata              ehretia              insulare              lepidota              habenaria              ciliata              sticta              deflexa              gracilipes              weinmannia              radlk              pierrei              hirtella              sessiliflora              alseodaphne              subsessilis              oblongifolia              auriculata              subulata              debilis              bidentata              pedicellata              papuana              interrupta              puberula              marsdenia              anomalum              allophylus              tetragona              gracillima              plumosa              sagittata              perrieri              oleifolius              peduncularis              palicourea              randia              silvatica             



Examples of "sepiaria"
Larvae feed on "Capparis citrifolia" and "Capparis sepiaria".
The larvae feed on "Capparis canescens", "Capparis mitchellii" and "Capparis sepiaria".
The larvae feed on "Capparis" species (including "Capparis sepiaria"), "Maerua racemulosa", and "Boscia albitrunca".
The Horsfield's babbler ("Malacocincla sepiaria") is a species of bird in the Pellorneidae family.
Clarkeulia sepiaria is a species of moth of the Tortricidae family. It is found in Santa Catarina, Brazil.
Extracts of Ipomoea sepiaria leaves feature antimicrobial activity. The extract was tested on bacteria including Staphylococcus aureus, Klebsiella pneumoniae, Escherichia coli and Pseudomonas aeruginosa.
The eggs are laid on the larval food plants "Crataeva religiosa", "Capparis moonii", "Capparis roxburghii", "Capparis cantoniensis" and "Capparis sepiaria" (Capparaceae).
Other botanical biological pest control agents tested include nishinda ("Vitex negundo"), Tasmanian blue gum ("Eucalyptus globulus"), bankalmi ("Ipomoea sepiaria"), neem ("Azadirachta indica"), safflower ("Carthamus tinctorius"), sesame ("Sesamum indicum"), and gum arabic ("Acacia nilotica" syn. "Acacia arabica").
Drypetes deplanchei" subsp. "affinis, commonly known as greybark or grey bark, is a flowering plant in the Putranjivaceae family. The subspecific epithet "affinis" ("similar to") alludes to its similarity to "Drypetes sepiaria" of India and Sri Lanka.
The national park's vegetation is classified into Sri Lanka dry-zone dry evergreen forests. Dominant grass species "Sacciolepis interrupta" is a main food source for elephants. Common floral species of the park include "Drypetes sepiaria", "Manilkara hexandra", "Berrya cordifolia", "Vitex pinnata", "Chloroxylon swietenia", and the golden shower tree.
Additional collections feature palms, succulents, Australian trees, citrus, and cultivated flowers. Of particular interest are the "Aphyllanthes monspeliensis", "Beaucarnea recurvata", "Beaucarnea stricta", "Caesalpinia sepiaria", "Chiranthodendron pentadactylon", "Chrysanthemum discoideum", "Coronilla juncea", "Cupressus guadalupensis", "Cupressus lusitanica", "Eucalyptus citriodora", "Eucalyptus sideroxylon", "Eucalyptus microcorys", "Mandevilla laxa", "Passiflora bryonioides", "Passiflora amethistina", "Passiflora edulis", "Senecio deltoideus", "Sollya heterophylla", "Thunbergia grandiflora", "Thunbergia coccinea", "Thunbergia mysorensis", "Wigandia urens", and "Yucca australis".
The larvae are green; pale green on the back and darker green on the sides when young, and develop two rows of pale green blotches down the length of the body as they grow older. The food plants are "Capparis sepiaria" and "Capparis tomentosa".
Plants like "Hydnocarpus venenata", "Mischodon zeylanicus", "Lepisanthes senegalensis", "Grewia rothii", "Ficus microcarpa", "Mussaenda frondosa", "Drypetes sepiaria", "Mallotus eriocarpus", "Manilkara hexandra", "Dimocarpus longan", and "Tetrameles nudiflora" are abundant. Plants of family Ebenaceae, such as "Diospyros ebenum", "Diospyros malabarica", "Diospyros oocarpa", and "Diospyros ovalifolia", which has large timber value, are enormous without any human conflict.
Drypetes sepiaria is a species of small tree in the family Putranjivaceae. This tree is very common in India and Sri Lanka. It is known by many local names, including "vellakasavu", "veeramaram" in Malayalam, "vellilambu", "veerai" (வீரை), "aadumilukkan", "kaayalakkamaram" in Tamil, and "weera" (වීර) in Sinhala.
There are many types of vegetation to be found in Wilpattu, including littoral vegetation, such as salt grass and low scrub monsoon forest with tall emergents, such as palu ("Manilkara hexandra"), and satin ("Chloroxylon swietenia"), milla ("Vitex altissima"), weera ("Drypetes sepiaria"), ebony ("Diospyros ebenum") and wewarna ("Alseodaphne semecapriflolia").
In the Blocks III, IV, and V, forests are more widespread. The canopy of the forest mainly contains "Drypetes sepiaria" and "Manilkara hexandra" plant species. The "Pitiya" grasslands are important for grazing animals. The "Cynodon barberi" is the common grass in "Pitiya" grasslands while "Zoysia matrella" becomes dominant near the beach. Among 300 odd floral species are "Manilkara hexandra", "Drypetes sepiaria", Ceylon Satinwood, "Terminalia arjuna", limonia, "Berrya cordifolia", "Randia dumetorum", "Pleurostylia opposita", "Gymnema sylvestre", Bell mimosa, Neem, Banyan, Toothbrush tree, "Schleichera oleosa", "Vitex pinnata", Indian blackberry, "Gmelina asiatica", "Carissa spinarum", "Euphorbia antiquorum", and "Acacia eburnea". In the seasonally flooded areas of Block II, a wild species of rice ("Oryza" sp.) is found. The "Glenniea unijuga" is an endemic plant species found around the wetlands of the park. The "Munronia pumila", "Salacia reticulata", and "Asparagus racemosus" are the medicinal plants.
Predominant species are "Manilkara hexandra", "Mimusops elengi", Ceylon ebony ("Diospyros ebenum"), strychnine tree ("Strychnos nux-vomica"), "Eugenia" spp., "Drypetes sepiaria", and "Flacourtia indica". A few small enclaves of deciduous sal forest exist but are under intensive human pressure. Most of the ecoregion's forests have been degraded into tropical dry evergreen scrublands, characterized by thorny species such as "Ziziphus glaberrima", "Dichrostachys cinerea", "Catunaregam spinosa", and "Carissa spinarum".
Mostly folivorous, tufted gray langurs are fond of eating anything vegetarian. They are known to eat fruits and seeds. Langurs are differ from leaf monkeys, where latter is known to eat mature, fleshy fruits, and langurs are like to eat partially drier fibrous fruits. The leaves of "Drypetes sepiaria", "Dimocarpus longan", "Ficus microcarpa", "Holoptelea integrifolia", and fruits and seeds of "Hydnocarpus venenata", "Ficus arnottiana", "Macaranga peltata" are known to eat by Sri Lankan subspecies.
Thorny bushes or small trees commonly found in this area include "Capparis deciduas, Capparis sepiaria, Balanites aegyptiaca, Acacia senegal, A. nilotica, A. leucophloea, Prosopis juliflora, Butea monosperma, Maytenus emarginata, Tamarix sp., Salvadora persica, S. oleoides, Crotalaria medicaginea, C. burhia, Clerodendrum phlomidis, Calotropis procera, Xanthium indicum" and "Leptadenia pyrotechnica" associated with climbers such as "Maerua oblongifolia, Pergularia daemia, Ceropegia bulbosa", herbs e.g., "Argemone mexicana, Farsetia hamiltonii, Tephrosia purpurea, Cleome viscosa, Tribulus terrestris, Glinus lotoides, Sericostoma pauciflorum, Rivea sp., Ipomoea sp., Pedalium murex, Sesamum mulayanum, Lepidagathis sp, Boerhavia diffusa, Chrozophora sp.", and grasses like "Cyprus sp., Fimbristylis sp., Brachiaria sp., Cenchrus sp., Dichanthium sp.", etc.
Eggs are laid in groups on the top of the host plant's leaves. The caterpillar feeds on currant bush ("Apophyllum anomalum"), scrub caper berry ("Capparis arborea"), dog caper ("Capparis canescens"), nipan ("Capparis lasiantha"), Australian native orange ("Capparis mitchellii"), wild orange ("Capparis sepiaria"), Australian native caper ("Capparis spinosa") and bush orange ("Capparis umbonata"). Unlike other caterpillars of its size the "B. java" feeds on a fairly minimal amount of food, making it less of an agricultural pest than the others. The caterpillars feed for about three weeks until fully grown and pupate. They emerge around December in much of their range.