Synonyms for stipulata or Related words with stipulata
Examples of "stipulata"
The Babaco ("Vasconcellea × heilbornii"; syn. "Carica pentagona"), is a hybrid cultivar in the genus "Vasconcellea" from Ecuador. It is a hybrid between "Vasconcellea cundinamarcensis" (syn. "Carica pubescens", "Mountain Papaya".), and "Vasconcellea
" (syn. "Carica
(American ipecac) is a plant in the genus "Gillenia", in the Rosaceae.
is a moth of the family Erebidae. It was described by Rothschild in 1909. It is found in Bolivia, Guyana, Peru and Costa Rica.
( or แคป่า, "khae hua mu" or "khae pa"; , "xi nan mao wei mu") is a species of plant in the Bignoniaceae family. It is found from South China to Southeast Asia.
It is mostly arboreal and feeds on leaves of a large number of tree species. A study in Tripura, India found the principal food tree species to be "Albizzia procera", "Melocanna bambusoides", "Callicarpa arborea", "Dillenia pentagyna", "Litsea" sp., "Albizzia lebbek", "Mikania scandens", "Gmelina arborea", "Artocarpus chaplasha", "Syzygium fruticosum", "Ficus fistulosa", "Ficus racemosa", "Ficus hispida", "Ficus indica". "Macaranga denticulata" and "Albizzia
The two similar species can be distinguished by their stipules. In "G.
", the stipules at the base of the leaves, which are round and deeply toothed, persist throughout the life of the plant. In "G. trifoliata" the long slender stipules are quickly deciduous, this species also tends to have longer leaves and petals.
The flower is edible and is part of Lao cuisine. It used as well in Thai cuisine, where it is known as "Dok Khae Hua Mu" or "Dok Khae Pa", being sometimes confused with "Dolichandrone spathacea" —also having the alternative name แคป่า "Dok Khae Pa" in Thai. The "Markhamia
" flower, however, is pale yellow and reddish instead of white and looks thicker. It is usually eaten sauteed or in "Kaeng som". The leaves are also used in traditional Thai medicine.
The flower is edible and it is part of Thai cuisine, where it is known as "Dok Khae Thale" or "Dok Khae Pa", being sometimes confused with "Markhamia
" —also having the altrnaive name แคป่า "Dok Khae Pa" in Thai. The "Dolichandrone spathacea" flower, however, is white and not yellowish or red and looks thinner. It is usually eaten sauteed or in "Kaeng som". The leaves are also used in traditional Thai medicine.
The taxonomy of "S. glauca" has been described as "confusing". With considerable geographic variation across its wide circumboreal-polar range, "S. glauca" may be considered "a very widespread and polymorphic species or species group", with currently no consensus whether it should be subdivided into races, subspecies or varieties. Formally and informally, there are a number of recognized subspecies (such as "glauca", "stipulifera", "acutifolia", "callicarpaea") and varieties (such as "acutifolia", "glauca", "
", "villosa"), but there are only small morphological differences to tell them apart. Furthermore, "S. glauca" is known to form hybrids with other willows, resulting in intermediates that are visually difficult to distinguish from one another. Some varieties and subspecies have very specific or limited distribution, though. The hybrid "S. arctophila × S. glauca" subsp. "callicarpaea", for instance, is not found in Canada, and is common in eastern parts of Greenland, but absent from the west, whereas "S. glauca" subsp. "glauca" is not found on Greenland at all.
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