Synonyms for serratum or Related words with serratum

longiflora              glabrescens              alseodaphne              subsessilis              sessiliflora              pedicellata              parvifolium              asperum              limnophila              fastigiata              campanulata              corymbosa              rugosum              insulare              chamaesyce              lanceolatum              pyriforme              rubiginosa              multifida              calcarata              allophylus              divaricata              venustum              gnaphalium              ciliatum              micrantha              sessilifolia              hispidula              auriculata              pruinosa              fargesii              cocculus              sericea              turnera              debilis              spruceana              pauciflora              recurva              pseuderanthemum              millettia              microlepia              berteroana              tabularis              paniculatum              strictus              laxiflora              connata              randia              hygrophila              laurifolius             



Examples of "serratum"
"Phyllodesmium serratum" feeds on the soft corals "Cornularia" sp., "Clavularia" sp., "Carijoa" sp. and "Steronephthya" sp.
Nidularium serratum is a species in the genus "Nidularium". This species is endemic to Brazil.
Aphonopelma serratum is a species of spider in the family Theraphosidae, found in Mexico.
Spiraeanthemum serratum is a species of plant in the Cunoniaceae family. It is endemic to Fiji.
"Asplenium serratum" is an epiphytic or lithophytic fern that grows on eroded limestone, tree trunks, rotting stumps, and fallen logs.
Phyllodesmium serratum is a species of sea slug, an aeolid nudibranch, a marine gastropod mollusc in the family Facelinidae.
Aphanorrhegma is a genus of moss in the family Funariaceae. It contains the single species Aphanorrhegma serratum distributed in eastern North America.
Xenorhabdus ehlersii is a bacterium from the genus of "Xenorhabdus" which has been isolated from the nematode "Steinernema serratum" in China.
The distribution of "Phyllodesmium serratum" includes Australia and Japan. It has been erroneously synonymised with "Phyllodesmium horridum" by some authors but does not occur in Africa.
Blepharistemma serratum is a species of plant in the family Rhizophoraceae, and the only species of its genus. Malayalam name of the plant is " Neerkarunda."
Asplenium serratum, the Bird's nest spleenwort, Wild birdnest fern, and New World birdnest fern, is a fern of the New World/Americas.
This river is named after the plant known as Palmiet "(Prionium serratum)" and should not be confused with the Palmiet River near Durban, or the Palmiet River which is a tributary of the Keurbooms River.
This species is found around the South African coast from False Bay to Sodwana Bay, intertidally to at least 30 m. It has been erroneously reported from Australia and Japan due to confusion with "Phyllodesmium serratum".
The key ingredient is "Clerodendron serratum spreng" tree, known as 'srigunggu'. Saponin, found in sigunggu, acts as a vasodilator, stimulating mucus production. Tannins are also present in the tree.
"Asplenium ebeneum" var. "incisum" was collected by Elliot C. Howe in Poestenkill, New York and described in 1869 by Charles H. Peck. Although described as having pinnae largely "incised-pinnatifid", most of the pinnae in the type material are doubly serrate (toothed) or serrate-incised. In 1873, Elihu S. Miller collected fronds from Wading River, New York which were wider than usual and sharply serrate. This he named "Asplenium ebeneum" var. "serratum", at the suggestion of Asa Gray. Although Miller's type material has not been located, specimens determined by Gray were found by Taylor "et al." to be indistinguishable from var. "incisum". However, both epithets continued to be recognized by authors for some time. Britton, Sterns and Poggenburg transferred var. "serratum" as "A. platyneuron" var. "serratum" in 1888; Willard N. Clute lowered its rank to become "A. ebeneum" f. "serratum" in 1901, and the combination at this rank was transferred to "A. platyneuron" by Ralph Hoffmann in 1922. Benjamin Lincoln Robinson transferred var. "incisum" to "A. platyneuron" in 1908, and Farwell recognized var. "serratum" when he segregated "Chamaefilix" from "Asplenium" in 1931. Edgar T. Wherry, in 1940, synonymized not only var. "serratum" with var. "incisum", but included var. "bacculum-rubrum" and var. "euroaustrinum" under that epithet. He also created the epithet var. "typicum" for the normal form of ebony spleenwort. Taylor "et al.", reviewing these treatments, distinguished var. "incisum" as having doubly serrate pinnae cut less than 80% of the way to the costa, with normal fertility (unlike the sterile "A. platyneuron" f. "hortonae"). As these plants occur throughout the range of the species intermixed with typical specimens and intergrading with them morphologically, Wagner & Johnson did not think them worth of taxonomic recognition.
Prionium serratum, the palmiet, is a robust, evergreen, semiaquatic, rhizomatous flowering plant growing to in height. It is the only species in the genus Prionium, and is endemic to South Africa (Cape Province and KwaZulu-Natal). Some authors have separated "Prionium" from the Thurniaceae, putting it instead in its own family, the Prioniaceae.
Limpkins in Florida were examined for parasites, which included trematodes, nematodes and biting lice. Two biting lice species were found, "Laemobothrion cubense" and "Rallicola funebris". The trematode "Prionosoma serratum" was found in the intestines of some birds, this species may enter the bird after first infecting apple snails (this has been shown to be the route of infection for a closely related trematode to infect snail kites). Nematodes "Amidostomum acutum" and "Strongyloides sp." are also ingested and live in the gut.
Prionium is from the Greek for sawblade, while "serratum" is Latin for toothed. The name "" was used by Jan van Riebeeck for this plant, doubtless because of its close resemblance to palmito and the palmettos, and it was first noted by the Swedish botanist Carl Peter Thunberg in about 1772. The name evolved into wilde palmiet and then palmiet. Several rivers in the Western Cape have been named Palmiet River for this species growing along their courses - two of the larger ones are the Palmiet River mouthing between Betty's Bay and Kleinmond, and one having its source just west of Formosa Peak and eventually joining the Keurbooms River.
"P. serratum" is one of only four species in the family Thurniaceae and the only member of the family native to southern Africa. This species has a disjunct distribution along the southern and south-eastern seaboard from the Western Cape to KwaZulu-Natal on sandstone substrates, growing in dense mats in marshy areas, and in and along streams and rivers. Palmiet wetlands are ecosystems that greatly reduce the erosive damage done by floodwater. When palmiet is removed, streams may become choked by sediment and banks eroded by unchecked floodwater.
There are many important plants available in the Kaptai National Park such as kali garjan ("Dipterocarpus turbinatus"), gutgutia ("Fortium serratum"), bohera ("Terminalia belerica"), pitali ("Trewia nudiflora"), pitraj ("Aphanamixis polystachya"), jarul ("Lagerstroemia speciosa"), chatim (Alstonia scholaris), ashok (Saraca indica), mehogoni (Swietenia mahagoni), toon (Toona ciliata), dharmara (Stereospermum personatum), udal ("Sterculia villosa"), civit ("Swintonia floribunda"), bandorhola ("Duabanga grandiflora"), barmala ("Callicarpa arbores"), amloki ("Phyllanthus embelica"), horitoki ("Terminalia chebula"), dhakijam ("Syzygium grande"), teak ("Tectona grandis"), sonalu ("Cassia fistula"), champaphul ("Michelia champaca"), bonsimul ("Salmalia insignis") etc. It is especially famous for its Burmese teak plantations.