Synonyms for spathulata or Related words with spathulata
Examples of "spathulata"
A third "N.
" hybrid with "N. tobaica" has also been recorded from the Lake Kerinci peat swamp, and "N. ampullaria" × "N.
" is known from the Kerinci region. In addition, "N. inermis" × "N.
" is known from Jambi. "Nepenthes gymnamphora" × "N.
" has also been recorded. A seventh putative hybrid with "N.
" has been observed on Mount Belirang in Jambi. Its lineage is unclear due to the apparent absence of other possible parent species in the area.
is a plant species in the family Iridaceae.
" was first formally described in 1844 by Johannes Conrad Schauer in "Plantae Preissianae". The specific epithet ("
") is from the Ancient Greek "σπάθη (spathê)" meaning "blade" or "spatula referring to the spoon-like leaf shape.
is a shrub species that grows along the southern coast of Western Australia. This plant was previously classified as "Agonis
" but is now part of the "Taxandria" genus.
" was first formally described by William Vincent Fitzgerald in 1904 and the description was published in "Journal of the West Australia Natural History Society". The specific epithet ("
") is a Latin word meaning "spoon-like".
The larva feeds on various plants including "Abelia
" and "Deutzia" species (including "Deutzia scabra").
is a species of fly in the family Tachinidae.
" is also allied to "N. densiflora", a fact noted by B. H. Danser in his 1940 description of the latter species. However, Jebb and Cheek considered it more likely that "N. bongso", rather than "N.
", is a close relative of "N. densiflora". "Nepenthes densiflora" can be distinguished from "N.
" on the basis of its upper pitchers, which are typically infundibular rather than cylindrical. However, a number of "N. densiflora" plants on Mount Kemiri are known to produce unusual cylindrical aerial pitchers. Nevertheless, these plants differ from "N.
" in producing infundibular lower pitchers.
The closest relative of "N.
" appears to be "N. singalana". It differs from this species in having a peristome that is contracted towards the front and very wide at the sides. In addition, it has less prominent peristome ribs and shorter teeth than "N. singalana". "N.
" has an ovate lid, compared to the orbicular operculum of "N. singalana". Furthermore, "N.
" has fewer glands on the lower surface of the lid and they are concentrated near the centre.
Where their ranges overlap, "N. inermis" is also known to hybridise with "N. singalana" and "N.
is a shrub native to the south coast of Western Australia, to the north and east of Esperance.
Scottish botanist Robert Brown described "P.
" in his 1810 work "Prodromus Florae Novae Hollandiae et Insulae Van Diemen".
is a species of spurge known by the common names warty spurge and roughpod spurge.
"Nepenthes lingulata" is more distantly related to the Sumatran species "N. densiflora", "N. diatas", "N. singalana", and "N.
The name "N. dempoensis" is a "nomen nudum" and the taxon is now considered conspecific with "N.
is a species of fungus in the family Helotiaceae. It is found in New Zealand.
The pioneer formations include Iresine portulacoides, Remirea maritima, Adcicarpha
, Stenotaphrum secundatum, Sporobolus virginicus, Spartina ciliata and Panicum racemosum.
" is classified as "not threatened" by the Western Australian Government Department of Parks and Wildlife.
First formally described as "Agonis
" by the botanist Johannes Conrad Schauer in 1844 as part of Johann Georg Christian Lehmann's work "Plantae Preissianae" The plant was subsequently reclassified to "T.
" in a 2007 revision by Wheeler and Marchant into the new genus "Taxandria".
is a tropical pitcher plant native to Java and Sumatra, where it grows at elevations of between 1100 and 2900 m above sea level. The specific epithet "
" is derived from the Latin word "spathulatus", meaning "spatula shaped", and refers to the shape of the lamina.
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