Synonyms for serpyllifolia or Related words with serpyllifolia

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Examples of "serpyllifolia"
Salix serpyllifolia contains salicin, the source of salicylic acid in aspirin.
Salix serpyllifolia is a species of flowering plant in the Salicaceae family.
The larvae feed on "Polygala vulgaris", "Polygala serpyllifolia" and "Pedicularis sylvatica".
Houstonia serpyllifolia, (common names creeping bluet, mountain bluet, thymeleaf bluet, Appalachian bluet) is a plant species in the Rubiaceae. It is native to the eastern United States, primarily the Appalachian Mountains. The name "serpyllifolia" alludes to the resemblance between this plant and the culinary herb wild thyme, "Thymus serpyllum". "Houstonia serpyllifolia" grows in Pennsylvania, Maryland, West Virginia, western Virginia, North Carolina, South Carolina, Kentucky, Tennessee, and northeastern Georgia.
Salvia serpyllifolia is a woody perennial endemic to a small area in the Mexican state of San Luis Potosi. It was described by Merritt Lyndon Fernald in 1900, who gave it the epithet "serpyllifolia" because of its small, shiny leaves—similar to the leaves of "Thymus serpyllum". "Salvia serpyllifolia" was introduced into horticulture in 1990 from seed collected at 7,000 feet elevation. At that time it was thought to be a variety of "Salvia microphylla".
Arenaria serpyllifolia, commonly known as thyme-leaf sandwort, or thyme-leaved sandwort is a plant in the family Caryophyllaceae.
Archeria serpyllifolia is a species of shrub in the heath family (Ericaceae). It is endemic to Tasmania, Australia.
Common Milkwort is quite similar to the Heath Milkwort (Polygala serpyllifolia), but in this species the inner sepals are usually longer than the petals. The Heath Milkwort Polygala serpyllifolia can be all the same colours except for white. These four possible colours account for the milkworts' Irish folk-name of 'four sisters'.
Polygala serpyllifolia, heath milkwort, is a native perennial of heaths and grassy places. Height to 25 cm. The lower leaves are in opposite pairs. Flowers May to August.
Halenia serpyllifolia is a species of plant in the Gentianaceae family. It is endemic to Ecuador. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical high-altitude grassland.
Hibbertia serpyllifolia is a species of small perennial shrub, in the family Dilleniaceae, that is endemic to Australia. It has small yellow five-petalled flowers.
Veronica serpyllifolia (thyme-leaved speedwell or thymeleaf speedwell) is a perennial flowering plant in the plantain family. It can be found on most continents.
The "Sedum acre - Arenaria serpyllifolia" subcommunity typically contains many more vascular plants, with sheep's fescue ("Festuca ovina"), wild thyme ("Thymus praecox") and biting stonecrop ("Sedum acre") the most frequent.
The Zuni people use the "serpyllifolia" subspecies plant used a cathartic, an emetic, and to increase the flow of milk in a breastfeeding mother. The leaves are also chewed for the pleasant taste and used to sweeten corn meal.
NVC community SD19 ("Phleum arenarium - Arenaria serpyllifolia" dune annual community) is one of the 16 sand-dune communities in the British National Vegetation Classification system. It is one of six communities associated with foredunes and mobile dunes.
"Epacris serpyllifolia" is widespread throughout Tasmania. It is most common and widespread at altitudes above 900m asl. In Tasmania its population is focussed in the south-west of the state, the central highlands and in the north-east around Ben Lomond National Park. It can also be found on the boards of Victoria and New South Wales, in Kusciuszko National Park. The species grows in widely diverse habitats including tolerant of soil types from fertile, to loamy, to poorly drained. "Epacris serpyllifolia" can handle sites that have high exposure to the sun, wind, snow and/or rain.
He collected plants from the Mediterranean and Ireland, an contributed to the herbarium at Reading. John Akeroyd is the botanical authority, for a nearly twenty taxa, such as "Arenaria serpyllifolia" L. subsp. "aegaea" (Rech.f.) Akeroyd. He was elected a Fellow of the Linnean Society (FLS) in 1982.
Prostanthera serpyllifolia, commonly known as small-leaved mintbush, is a small shrub that is native to southern Australia It grows up to 0.5 metres in height and has leaves that are ovate in shape and are 1.5 to 3 mm long and to 0.7 mm to 1.3 mm wide. Flowers occur in spring.
"Salvia serpyllifolia" is a small mounding plant that reaches 2 feet high and 3 feet wide. The .5 inch leaves are a bright glossy green which give off a faint straw-like aroma when crushed. The flowers are less than .7 inch long and are a beetroot-purple color, blooming sporadically from summer into fall. The whorls consist of 2-6 flowers each.
"Orites revolutus" is a prominent shrub in alpine and subalpine sclerophyll heath and woodland, commonly occurring alongside "Epacris serpyllifolia", "Baeckea gunniana", "Richea sprengelioides", "Eucalyptus coccifera", "Empodisma minus", "Leptospermum rupestre" and "Orites acicularis". The two "Orites" species tend to be roughly similar in their distribution and dominance within the vegetation.