Synonyms for sessiliflora or Related words with sessiliflora
Examples of "sessiliflora"
Dwarf Ambulia (Limnophila
), an aquatic plant.
is a species of plant in the Pentaphylacaceae family. It is endemic to Colombia.
The species is considered very close to "B.
", the latter having marginally larger flower heads and longer fruits.
, also known as Grampians Bauera, is a scrambling shrub that is endemic to the Grampians region in Australia.
During an excursion in the 1970s, roughly 160 trees and large shrubs were identified in the area, including "Eugenia
is a species of plant in the family Sapotaceae. It is a tree endemic to Peninsular Malaysia. It is threatened by habitat loss.
is a plant native of Cerrado vegetation of Brazil. This plant is cited in Flora Brasiliensis by Carl Friedrich Philipp von Martius.
Although listed as extinct under the EPBC Act "Hypsela
" is listed as endangered in New South Wales, as is the rediscovered species "Diuris bracteata".
is a species in the genus "Catopsis". This species is native to West Indies, and also to Latin America from Puebla and Jalisco south to Peru.
Chikku Chikku (Hypochaeris
) is a South American species of plants in the daisy family. It is a terrestrial herb of high Andean forest to high altitude páramo (2,500–4,500 m).
is a species of flowering plant in the daisy family known by the common name sessileflower false goldenaster. It is native to California, Sonora,and Baja California.
" is a small plant rarely more than 13 cm tall. Flowers are usually yellow or white, rarely purple or orange. Each head contains about 25 ray flowers but no disc flowers.
is a species of flowering plant in the broomrape family known by the common names downy Indian paintbrush and downy paintedcup. It is native to the Great Plains of North America from southern Canada, through the central United States, to northern Mexico. It occurs as far west as the eastern slopes of the Rocky Mountains.
There is a different variety of the cabbage gum in northern New South Wales, occurring near the Tenterfield, Armidale and Casino districts. The sub species "
" has no stalk or almost no stalk on the flowers and gumnuts, while the sub species "amplifolia" has stalked gumnuts and flowers.
Over 75% of Germia Park surface is covered by Hungarian oak, Turkey oak, sessile oak and common beech genus. Vegetation of Gërmia consists of four forest genera: Hungarian and Turkey oak ("Quercetum frainetoo cerris scardicum Kras."), hornbeam ("Carpinus betulus"), sessile oak ("Quercus
") and common beech ("Fagus sylvatica").
" grows in many types of habitats. It is a perennial herb which is quite variable in appearance, particularly across its four subspecies. It may be a small clumping or mat-forming plant or grow tall stems to heights exceeding a meter. It is coated in small bristles or long woolly hairs and it is glandular, particularly around the inflorescence. The flower head contains long yellowish disc florets and the edge is fringed with yellow ray florets.
The reserve's vegetation consists of steppe of "Acacia-Panicum" species on the western and southern sides of the massif. Grassy steppe species "Panicum turgidum", "Indigofera
" or "Danthonia forskalii" dominate the eastern part of the reserve. Other specific floral species recorded include: "Acacia raddiana" and "Panicum turgidum" in the western and southern valleys, "Acacia raddiana", "Maerua crassifolia", "Salvadora persica", "Panicum turgidum", "Chenbergiana" and "Leptadenia pyrotechnica".
In the southern hemisphere, fire-mediated serotiny is found in angiosperms in fire-prone parts of Australia and South Africa. It is extremely common in the Proteaceae of these areas, and also occurs in other taxa, such as "Eucalyptus" (Myrtaceae) and even exceptionally in "Erica
" (Ericaceae). In the northern hemisphere, it is found in a range of conifer taxa, including species of "Pinus", "Cupressus", "Sequoiadendron", and more rarely "Picea".
, commonly known as Rio Grande butterfly-bush or Tepozán, native to southern Arizona and the lower Rio Grande Valley of Texas in the United States as well as much of central and northern Mexico excluding the Chihuahua Desert and Baja California Sur. The shrub grows in thorn savannah, forests, riparian zones, along roadsides and in disturbed areas from sea level to 2,800 m. The species was first named and described by Kunth in 1818.
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