Synonyms for steud or Related words with steud

hemsl              griseb              welw              oliv              radlk              baill              presl              turcz              hiern              aubl              bremek              salisb              warb              desf              sessiliflora              decne              schrad              klotzsch              planch              puberula              schum              desv              laxiflora              bonpl              stapf              craib              meisn              poepp              markgr              psydrax              forssk              kunth              macbr              kosterm              beauv              mucronata              cunn              benth              gmel              labill              calcicola              lancifolia              longibracteata              delile              canthium              roxb              bornm              gagnep              subulata              moldenke             

Examples of "steud"
Gliricidia sepium (Jacq.) Steud. Purdue University.
Crataegus pubescens Steud. is a nomenclaturally illegitimate name (for "Crataegus gracilior" J.B.Phipps) that is commonly misapplied to this species.
Chrysomyxa reticulata has been found on "Ledum decumbens" (Ait.) Lodd. ex Steud. and "Ledum groenlandicum" Oeder in both eastern (Nova Scotia) and western (Alberta, British Columbia) Canada, as well as Wisconsin, Washington, and California, in the United States, but the aecia are so far known only from artificial inoculation of white spruce (Crane 2001).
The name "C. pubescens" Steud., published in 1840, is a better-known name for this species, but is illegitimate under the International Code of Botanical Nomenclature. It is a later homonym of "C. pubescens" C.Presl which was published in 1826 as the name of a species from Sicily.
The proposed variant "Carex lacustris" var. laxiflora (Dewey) is not accepted by ITIS, and is considered a synonym of "Carex hyalinolepis" Steud. (shoreline sedge). The proposed variant "Carex lacustra" var. gigantea is also not accepted, considered is a synonym of "Carex gigantea" (giant sedge).
Avena barbata is a species of wild oat known by the common name slender wild oat. It has edible seeds. It is a diploidized autotetraploid grass (2n=4x=28). Its diploid ancestors are "A. hirtula" Lag. and "A. wiestii" Steud (2n=2x=14), which are considered Mediterranean and desert ecotypes, respectively, comprising a single species. "A wiestii" and "A. hirtula" are widespread in the Mediterranean Basin, growing in mixed stands with "A. barbata", though they are difficult to tell apart.
An atypical seedling from "C. mexicana" (which is often referred to by the illegitimate name "Crataegus pubescens" Steud.) appeared in 1873 among plants being cultivated at the Arboretum de Grignon, France. The male parent was thought at the time to be "C. crus-galli", but that parentage produced "C." x "lavalleei", which looks quite different. It is thought to be more likely that the pollen parent was "C. monogyna".
Axonopus compressus (syn. "Axonopus compressus" (Sw.) P.Beauv. var. "australis" G.A.Black, "Milium compressum" Sw., "Paspalum compressum" (Sw.) Nees, "Paspalum platycaule" Willd. ex Steud., "Paspalum platycaulon" Poir.) is a species of grass. It is often used as a permanent pasture, groundcover, and turf in moist, low fertility soils, particularly in shaded situations. It is generally too low-growing to be useful in cut-and-carry systems or for fodder conservation.
"Stirlingia latifolia" was first published by Robert Brown in 1830 under the name "Simsia latifolia". It was later discovered that the generic name "Simsia", published by Brown in 1810, was illegitimate, as it had already been published in 1807 for a genus of "Asteraceae". A new generic name, "Stirlingia", was published in 1838, but the transfer of the species published under "Simsia" was overlooked at first. "Simsia latifolia" would not be transferred into "Stirlingia" until 1841, when Ernst Steudel published "Stirlingia latifolia" (R.Br.) Steud. Meanwhile, John Lindley had published "Stirlingia paniculata" in his 1839 "A Sketch of the Vegetation of the Swan River Colony"; this would later be shown to be a synonym of "S. latifolia". An attempt was later made to reinstate the name "Simsia"; resulting in its use by Carl Ostenfeld in 1921 when he published a purported variety, "Simsia latifolia" var. "gracilis". This attempt was later rejected.
The cranes come over with the north and northwest winds from mid October to mid November. Each year there are about 10,000 hooded cranes, 3,000 white-naped cranes and also small numbers of common cranes, demoiselle cranes, sandhill cranes and Siberian cranes. They pass the winter eating rice plants, cyperaceae weed, japonicus steud, eleocharis acicularis, eleocharis Kuroguwai Ohwi, potatoes, frogs, snails, viviparidae, grasshoppers and so on. People also feed them about 70 tonnes of wheat, chaff, brown rice, soybeans and so on. The cranes in Izumi are carefully protected. For example, the roosting grounds are set in marshy areas so they cannot be attacked by Japanese raccoons and Japanese mink. On the other hand, farmers in the area have had to set up guard nets around their fields so the cranes cannot damage crops. Before they leave the area, the cranes are given about 8 tonnes of sardines before heading north. They go up in a circular pattern and fly away to the north with the convection currents, which comes up by west or northwest wind on a clear day from early February to late March.
He wrote to well-known botanists in Brazil asking for help in how to collect and prepare plant specimens. He collected most of his plant material in the cerrado vegetation of the States of Minas Gerais, Goiás, Maranhão and Pará. He collected also in the regions of the villages of Natividade, Porto Nacional and Filadelfia, at the time part of the State of Goiás, although now part of the state of Tocantins. His first plant specimen was collected on May 3, 1943 in Ituiutaba – "Roupala tomentosa" Pohl. He travelled all over the cerrado region and wrote diaries of his trips in which he describes the plants, the environment, the villages, the customs of the people, the food, the transport, the rivers and so on. When he retired from teaching, he started a new life as a farmer, but continued collecting plant material. One day collecting material in the farm he was struck by a branch of "Bauhinia bongardi" Steud. which left him totally blind of his left eye.
The European species did not enter into the herbalists' pharmacopeia. In the American Old West, the Western white clematis, "Clematis ligusticifolia", was called pepper vine by early travelers and pioneers, who took a tip from Spanish colonials and used seeds and the acrid leaves of "yerba de chivato" as a pepper substitute. The entire genus contains essential oils and compounds which are extremely irritating to the skin and mucous membranes. Unlike black pepper or "Capsicum", however, the compounds in clematis cause internal bleeding of the digestive tract if ingested in large amounts. "C. ligusticifolia" is essentially toxic. When pruning them, it is a good idea to wear gloves. Despite its toxicity, Native Americans used very small amounts of clematis as an effective treatment for migraine headaches and nervous disorders. It was also used as an effective treatment of skin infections. Clematis is also a constituent of Bach's Rescue Remedy. Leaf extracts from two Ethiopian species ("Clematis longicauda" steud ex A. Rich. and "Clematis burgensis" Engl.) are used locally to treat ear disorders and eczema. Phytochemical screening of the extracts from both of these species showed antibacterial and antifungal activity. The extracts of these plants also possess wound healing and anti-inflammatory activities which could also be attributed to the phytoconstituents.