Synonyms for subcordata or Related words with subcordata
Examples of "subcordata"
" (Ko'olau Range delissea)
The larvae have been recorded feeding on "Cordia
is a species of plant in the Rosaceae family. It is endemic to Germany.
"Populus", "Ribes", "Prunus
", "Salix", "Picea glauca", "Picea engelmanni", "Pseudotsuga menziesii" and "Thuja".
is a species of woody plant in the Lecythidaceae family.
is a species of plant in the Rhizophoraceae family. It is endemic to Jamaica.
, known by the common names Klamath plum, Oregon plum, Pacific plum and Sierra plum, is a member of the genus "Prunus", native to the western United States in California and western and southern Oregon. It grows in forests, most often at low elevation near the coast, but it is also in the Sierra Nevada and Cascades; it grows at altitudes of 100–1,900 m. "P.
" var. "
", Klamath plum, is also found in Washington.
Flexanthera is a genus of plants in the Rubiaceae. It contains only one known species, Flexanthera
, endemic to Colombia.
, Caucasian Alder, is a species in the family Betulaceae, native to temperate areas of Iran and the Caucasus.
" grows to at maturity, but may be as tall as . It has ovate leaves that are and wide.
The larvae feed on "Ehretia" species (including "Ehretia dicksoni" var. "japonica", "Ehretia laevis" and "Ehretia buxifolia") and "Cordia
is a species of plant in the family Proteaceae. It is endemic to Papua New Guinea. It is threatened by habitat loss.
" is a tree of the coasts, found at elevations from sea level to , but may grow at up to . It grows in areas that receive of annual rainfall. "C.
" prefers neutral to alkaline soils (pH of 6.1 to 7.4), such as those originating from basalt, limestone, clay, or sand. Allowable soil textures include sand, sandy loam, loam, sandy clay loam, sandy clay, clay loam, and clay.
The tubular flowers of "C.
" are in diameter and form cymes or panicles. Petals are orange and the sepals are pale green. Blooming occurs throughout the year, but most flowers are produced in the spring.
" produces fruit year round. They are spherical, long, and woody when mature. Each fruit contains four or fewer seeds that are long. The fruit are buoyant and may be carried long distances by ocean currents.
Little vegetation exists on Starbuck; stunted "Sida fallax" scrub and low herbs and grasses predominate, with a few "Cordia
" bushes and bunch grass rounding out the flora. Recent photos showed a few palm trees growing near the center of the island.
It prefers well drained sandy soils and it is a very salt tolerant scrub. "Scaevola taccada" is sometimes found growing in loose plant communities with coconut palms, soldierbush, beach morning glory, beach gardenia, several pandanus species, beach calophyllum followed by portia tree, sea almond, beach hibiscus, "Cordia
" and others. The plant is often featured prominently on tropical island postcards and wallpapers.
The larvae feed on "Alnus glutinosa", "Alnus cordata", "Alnus incana", "Alnus
" and "Alnus viridis". They mine the leaves of their host plant. The mine consists of a full depth, slender corridor. There might be several mines in a single leaf. Pupation takes place outside of the mine.
Seed and pollen samples taken from Kauai's Makauwahi Cave indicate that "Pandanus tectorius" and "Cordia
" actually predate human arrival, while fossilized coconut pollen has been discovered in a salt lake on Laysan. However, similar or additional varieties could also have been transported by Polynesians.
Most of the small islets have only herbs and shrubs, with "Pemphis acidula" and beach heliotrope ("Tournefortia argentea") growing in abundance. The larger islands have a dense interior vegetation of "Cordia
" (tou); indeed, the westernmost island, Motu Tou is named after this woodland, its name literally means "high island".(Jones 2001)
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