Synonyms for sonorae or Related words with sonorae
Examples of "sonorae"
Distribution of Psittacanthus
is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Fasciolariidae, the spindle snails, the tulip snails and their allies.
This shrub is a host to the parasitic plant known as sand food ("Pholisma
"). It is also host to an endemic jewel beetle, "Prasinalia imperialis".
The nematode species "Caenorhabditis drosophilae" was recovered, along with "Rhabditis
", from saguaro cactus rot in Arizona on the fly "Drosophila nigrospiracula".
Caenorhabditis drosophilae is a species of nematodes. It was recovered, along with "Rhabditis
", from saguaro cactus rot in Arizona. The species was found on the fly "Drosophila nigrospiracula".
They also ate "Pholisma
", an edible flower stalk called "camote" and "sand found" found in the sand dunes, mesquite beans, saguaro fruit, and pitaya, which they gathered near Quitobaquito and the Lower Sonoita River.
, the streaked aethes moth, is a species of moth of the family Tortricidae. It is found in North America, where it has been recorded from Mexico (Sonora) and the southern United States.
Most notable of the genus is "Pholisma
", native to the Southwestern United States and Mexico. The species is without chlorophyll and lives as a parasite on the roots of a number of desert species. "Pholisma" belongs to the family Boraginaceae. Other species include "Pholisma arenarium", the "desert Christmas tree".
, the Sonoran slender-thoroughwort or Sonoran thoroughwort, is a North American species of flowering plant in the sunflower family. It is native to western Mexico from Sonora and Chihuahua as far south as Michoacán, as well as from the southwestern United States (Arizona and New Mexico).
, commonly known as sandfood, is a rare and unusual species of flowering plant endemic to the Sonoran Deserts to the west of Yuma, Arizona in the California Yuha and Colorado Desert, and south in the Yuma Desert, where it is known from only a few locations.
As a heterotroph, the "Pholisma
" plant lacks chlorophyll and is grayish, whitish, or brown in color. It has glandular scale-like leaves along its surface. The plant obtains water not from its host plants, but through stomata in its leaves. The plant blooms in centimeter-wide flowers which are pink to purple in color with white margins.
This subfamily has a disjunct distribution, occurring in Colombia as well as a separate area in south-western North America, covering parts of California, Arizona and Mexico. It consists of up to three genera, "Ammobroma", "Lennoa" and "Pholisma", which among them hold around five species, including the desert Christmas tree, "Pholisma arenarium", and sandfood, "Pholisma
" grows along streambanks and on rocky slopes. It is a perennial herb up to tall. It produces numerous flower heads in a flat-topped array at the ends of the stems, each head with pale purple disc flowers per head but no ray flowers.
" is a perennial herb which grows in sand dunes, its fleshy stem extending up to two meters-six feet below the surface and emerging above as a small rounded or ovate form. It may be somewhat mushroom-shaped if enough sand blows away to reveal the top of the stem. It is a parasitic plant which attaches to the roots of various desert shrubs such as wild buckwheats, ragweeds, plucheas, and "Tiquilia plicata" and "T. palmeri" to obtain nutrients.
"Derobrachus" hatches from eggs into grubs, which live underground for as many as three years; as a result, the huge grubs can be uncovered by gardeners doing routine yard maintenance, especially in flower beds surrounding lawns which contain susceptible trees. The larvae are cream colored to pale green, typically with a brown headcap, and feed on the roots of trees, causing branch dieback. In the wild the most commonly affected tree is the palo verde, although wild specimens of other "Parkinsonia" species ("P. florida", "P. microphylla" and "P.
" among the most common) are attacked as well.
This species is an annual or perennial grass producing tufts of stems up to long, lying prostrate, spreading, or standing erect. The inflorescence has up to 11 branches, each a dense row of up to 40 spikelets. The fruit weighs about 0.03 milligrams. This lightweight seed is dispersed on the wind and by animals. It is annual or perennial, sprouting from seed or from its root crown after summer rainfall. Flowering usually begins around July and lasts until October. There are three varieties of this species. The var. "barbata" is an annual plant with decumbent stems that may root at stem nodes, var. "rothrockii", sometimes considered a separate species, is perennial with erect stems, and var. "
", which is limited to northern Mexico, spreads via stolons.
"Phellinus ellipsoideus" differs from species of "Fomitiporia" in two key respects. Its spores are less dextrinoid than those of the genus and their shape is atypical. Other than this, it is typical of the genus, according to the original description. Five species of "Fomitiporia", "F. bannaensis", "F. pseudopunctata", "F.
", "F. sublaevigata" and "F. tenuis", share with "P. ellipsoideus" the resupinate fruit bodies and the setae in the hymenium. Despite this, all of them but "P. ellipsoideus" have straight hymenial setae, and all of them have spores that are spherical or almost spherical, which is much more typical of the genus. "F. uncinata" (formerly "Phellinus uncinatus") has hooked hymenial setae, and the spores are, as with "P. ellipsoideus", thick-walled and dextrinoid. The species can be differentiated by the fact the spores are spherical or nearly so, and somewhat larger than those of "P. ellipsoideus", measuring 5.5 to 7 by 5 to 6.5 μm. The species is also known only from tropical America, where it grows on bamboo.
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