Synonyms for silvatica or Related words with silvatica

connata              calcarata              mucronata              gracilipes              campanulata              setigera              foveolata              austrostipa              ramulosa              perrieri              radlk              fastigiata              tenellus              colorata              pedicellata              caesia              ciliata              rubiginosa              robustum              asperum              fluminensis              subulata              ferruginea              schlechteri              anomalum              vestita              ciliatum              sinuata              laxiflora              hirtella              tenuipes              subsessilis              tetragona              erubescens              bispinosa              cornuta              velutinus              preussii              appendiculata              dielsii              ellipticus              domingensis              capitellata              allophylus              decipiens              caliginosa              filamentosa              tessellatus              recurva              atrovirens             



Examples of "silvatica"
The morning glory Calystegia silvatica (syn. "Calystegia sepium silvatica", "C. inflata", and "C. sylvestris") is known by the common name giant bindweed or large bindweed. It is the largest species of bindweed and is a strong rampant climber.
Gnorismoneura silvatica is a moth of the family Tortricidae. It is found in Vietnam.
sylvatica or silvatica meaning things pertaining to forests, may refer to:
"Bartonella silvatica", a related species isolated from the large Japanese field mouse ("Apodemus speciosus").
"Persoonia asperula" may be found growing together with "P. chamaepeuce", with which it sometimes hybridises, and "P. silvatica".
The specific epithet refers to the habitat of the species and is derived from Latin "silvatica" (meaning relating to forest).
"Echinopsis mamillosa" was first described in 1907 by the German botanist Max Gürke. "E. silvatica" was included in "E. mamillosa" as the subspecies "silvatica" by Pierre Braun and E. Esteves Pereira in 1995. The circumscription of "Echinopsis" remains controversial; the genus is accepted not to be monophyletic.
The fungus was first described by American mycologist Charles Horton Peck in 1889 as "Psathyra silvatica". Rolf Singer and Alexander H. Smith transferred it to "Psilocybe" in 1958.
Matundua is a genus of spiders in the Phyxelididae family. It was first described in 1967 by Lehtinen. , it contains only one species, Matundua silvatica.
The Latin words "silvatica", "silvaticus" of this root are commonly used in biological taxonomy:"Rana sylvatica" (Wood Frog), "agaricus silvaticus" (Scaly Wood Mushroom), etc.
Bartonella silvatica is an oxidase- and catalase-negative bacterium from the genus "Bartonella" isolated from the blood of the large Japanese field mouse "Apodemus speciosus".
Limosina silvatica is a species of fly in the family Sphaeroceridae, the lesser dung flies. It is found in the Palearctic .
Trichilia silvatica is a species of plant in the Meliaceae family. It is endemic to Brazil. It is threatened by habitat loss.
The forest tube-nosed bat ("Murina silvatica") is a species of vesper bat in the family Vespertilionidae. It is found only in Japan, where it is called the .
Two subspecies are recognized. Subspecies "mamillosa" is shorter (typically only up to tall) with 17 ribs. Subspecies "silvatica" is taller and has fewer ribs.
Hoffmanniella is a genus of flowering plants in the sunflower family. There is only one known species, Hoffmanniella silvatica, native to central Africa (Gabon, Cameroon, Zaire).
The larvae feed on "Stachys palustris", "Stachys silvatica", and "Lamium" species. They eat down from the flower into the stem and roots.
Torodora silvatica is a moth in the Lecithoceridae family. It was described by Kyu-Tek Park in 2007. It is found in Thailand.
Psilocybe washingtonensis is a species of psilocybin mushroom in the family Hymenogastraceae. It is similar in appearance to "Psilocybe pelliculosa" and "P. silvatica", and a microscope is needed to reliably distinguish between them.
The larvae feed on "Tilia cordata", "Corylus heterophylla var. thunbergii", "Betula", "Carpinus" and "Acer" species, as well as "Fagus silvatica" and "Quercus serrata". They feed from in between leaves spun together. Pupation takes places amongst detritus on the ground.