Synonyms for squarrosa or Related words with squarrosa

oblongifolia              spathulata              sessiliflora              latifolium              diversifolia              glabrescens              sericea              stenophylla              lanceolatum              pauciflora              preissii              leucopogon              ramosissima              micrantha              microphylla              parviflorus              auriculata              fastigiata              multifida              corymbosa              gnaphalium              uliginosa              laxiflora              incana              ellipticum              stricta              floribundum              recurva              longiflora              speciosum              randia              campanulata              petiolaris              parvifolium              chamaesyce              peltata              oppositifolia              symphoricarpos              caffra              caespitosa              weinmannia              subulata              torulosa              bracteata              plumosa              adiantum              cuneata              epacris              laevigata              sieberi             



Examples of "squarrosa"
Banksia squarrosa" subsp. "squarrosa is a subspecies of "Banksia squarrosa", commonly called "pingle". As an autonym, it is defined as encompassing the type material of the species. It was known as Dryandra squarrosa" subsp. "squarrosa until 2007, when Austin Mast and Kevin Thiele sunk all "Dryandra" into "Banksia". As with other members of "Banksia" ser. "Dryandra", it is endemic to the South West Botanical Province of Western Australia.
"Beaufortia squarrosa" was first formally described in 1843 by Johannes Conrad Schauer in Dissertatio phytographica de Regelia, Beaufortia et Calothamno. The specific epithet ("squarrosa") is a Latin word meaning "scurfy" or "scabby".
Aloe squarrosa is a species of plant in the genus "Aloe".
Larva feed on "Frullania squarrosa", by bore in to the stem.
"Liatris squarrosa" is divided into distinct varieties, which are sometimes treated as separate species. These are:
Specific plant associations where "N. squarrosa" occurs include the specialized Monterey Cypress forests near Carmel, California.
Banksia squarrosa, commonly known as Pingle, is a shrub endemic to Western Australia.
Pitcairnia squarrosa is a species in the genus "Pitcairnia". This species is native to Ecuador.
The specific epithet ("squarrosa") is a Latin word meaning "rough with stiff bracts, leaves or scales".
The larvae feed on "Cyathea dealbata", "Cyathea smithii", "Dicksonia fibrosa", "Dicksonia squarrosa" and "Sticherus cunninghamii".
Specimens of "B. squarrosa" were first collected from near King George Sound in 1829 by William Baxter, and published by Robert Brown as Dryandra squarrosa the following year. In 1839, specimens of the same plant from the vicinity of the Swan River were published by John Lindley as D. carduacea. These two names were maintained alongside each other until 1996, when Alex George showed them to refer to the same species, and so delegated "D. carduacea" to synonymy. "Dryandra squarrosa" remained the current name until 2007, when all "Dryandra" species were transferred to "Banksia" by Austin Mast and Kevin Thiele. The species' current name is therefore "Banksia squarrosa" (R.Br.) A.R.Mast & K.R.Thiele.
"Beaufortia squarrosa" is classified as "not threatened" by the Western Australian government department of parks and wildlife.
The species was first formally described in 1852 by Ukrainian-Russian botanist Nicolai Stepanovitch Turczaninow who gave it the name "Genetyllis squarrosa". The species was transferred to the genus "Darwinia" in 1923 by Czech botanist Karel Domin. The specific epithet (squarrosa) is a Latin word meaning "rough with stiff scales, bracts or processes".
"P. squarrosa" is found in North America and Europe. The North American distribution extends north to Canada, and south to Mexico, where its appearance is restricted to coniferous forests. In the Netherlands, "P. squarrosa" is one of many mushrooms that can regularly be found fruiting on ancient timber wharves.
"Pholiota squarrosa" is similar in appearance to species in the genus "Armillaria", but the latter produces white spore prints. Another similar mushroom is "Pholiota squarrosoides", which can be distinguished microscopically by its smaller spores, and macroscopically by the stickiness of the cap between the scales. "P. squarrosoides" also lacks the odor of "P. squarrosa", and has flesh that is white, not yellow. "Leucopholiota decorosa" can also be misidentified with "P. squarrosa"; it has white, adnexed gills with finely scalloped edges, but it can be distinguished most reliably by its white, nonamyloid spores.
"Melaleuca squarrosa" was first formally described in 1802 by James Edward Smith in "Transactions of the Linnean Society of London" who acknowledged James Donn as follows:
Grindelia squarrosa, also known as a curly-top gumweed or curlycup gumweed, is a small North American biennial or short-lived perennial plant.
Autosticha squarrosa is a moth in the Autostichidae family. It was described by S.X. Wang in 2004. It is found in China (Jiangxi).
Guzmania squarrosa is a species in the genus "Guzmania". This species is native to Bolivia, Guyana, Colombia, Venezuela, Peru, and Ecuador.
Nectriella pironii is a plant pathogen, that parasitizes "Aphelandra squarrosa, Clerodendron bungei, Codiaeum variegatum, Jussiaea peruviana, Leucophyllum frutescens, Pittosporum tobria, Plumbago capensis" and "Psychotria undata".