Synonyms for spinescens or Related words with spinescens
Examples of "spinescens"
[syn. "Picrothamnus desertorum"]
"is classified as "not threatened" by the Western Australian Government Department of Parks and Wildlife.
, commonly known as the spiny tea tree, is a member of the Myrtaceae family endemic to Western Australia.
is a North American species of sagebrush in the sunflower family, known by the common name budsage.
or spiny riceflower is a critically endangered shrub native to central and western Victoria, Australia. "P.
" grows to up to 30 cm tall and is found in lowland grassland. The plant is dioecious and unlike others of its genus is non-toxic.
" from southeastern Arizona, New Mexico, Texas, Chihuahua and Coahuila is early deciduous, the leaves either lacking stipules or with stipules less than 0.1 mm long
is a shrub belonging to the genus "Acacia" and the subgenus "Alatae". It is native to New South Wales, South Australia and Victoria.
is a species of flowering shrub in the family Crossosomataceae known by the common names spiny greasebush, spiny greasewood and Nevada greasewood.
" is a squat shrub forming a rounded bush up to 30 to 50 centimeters in maximum height. Its tangled branches are woolly when new and thorny and rough when aged. The stem is woody and corky.
is a flowering plant in the figwort family, Scrophulariaceae and is endemic to Western Australia. It is a low, spreading, rigid, spiny shrub with small leaves and lilac to dark purple flowers.
" grows in scrub and other habitat on clay and gravel-rich soils. It thrives on salty soils, growing with other salt-tolerant plants such as saltbushes ("'Atriplex" sp.). It is adapted to very dry climates.
" is native to the western United States from southern + eastern California and the Great Basin, north to Idaho and Montana, and east to western Colorado and northwestern New Mexico.
Only one species is recognized: Phaulothamnus
A. Gray, native to Texas, Tamaulipas, Nuevo León, Sonora and Baja California. This is a branching shrub with juicy berries. Common names includes devilqueen, snake-eyes or putia.
is a shrub native to woodlands and dry rainforest of Northern and Eastern Australia and New Guinea. Growing to 7m tall with small leaves clustered on short branches that often terminate in a sharp point. The plant produced edible fruits, 2–3 cm in diameter. It is commonly known as Wallaby Apple, Orange Thorn or Thorn Orange. "P.
" is very similar in appearance to the closely related "Pittosporum multiflorum", but is readily distinguished by its entire leaf margins, in contrast to the toothed leaf margins of the latter.
Collectively, the various parts of the Ramsar site support 579 species of non-marine plants, of which about 40% (247 species) are non-indigenous. The list includes three nationally threatened species and 22 Victorian threatened species. One of the nationally threatened plants is the spiny rice-flower ("Pimelea
"), recorded at the Western Treatment Plant.
The Andean siskin ("Spinus
") is a species of finch in the Fringillidae family. It is found in Colombia, Ecuador, and Venezuela. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist montane forests, subtropical or tropical high-altitude shrubland, subtropical or tropical high-altitude grassland, and heavily degraded former forest.
320 native plant species have been recorded in the New South Wales Murray Forests. The site is dominated by river red gum forest, with box woodland and sandhill communities, and is subject to regular flooding. Importantly, there are trees of over 200 years of age present. Moira grass plains dominated by moira grass ("Pseudoraphis
") are found on rises and river banks.
The site contains 75 specimens of the endangered pimelea
, 2% of remaining population, and is 0.6-0.8% of all remaining basalt plains grassland. The significance of this has resulted in much discourse on the future of the site, with the such as the suggestion of establishing a Western Grassland Reserve to protect native flora and fauna from inappropriate development.
The species was first formally described by Robert Chinnock in 1980 and the description was published in "Journal of the Adelaide Botanic Garden". The specific epithet ("
") is derived from the Latin word "spina" meaning "thorn", "spine" or "prickle", and the suffix "-escens" meaning "becoming" referring to the branch tips of this species becoming spiny as they age.
is a species of flowering plant in the olive family known by the common name spiny menodora. It is native to the southwestern United States, where it grows in varied mountain, canyon, and desert habitat in California, Nevada, Utah and Arizona.
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