Synonyms for thyrsiflora or Related words with thyrsiflora

corymbosa              longiflora              randia              nepalense              paniculatus              fargesii              millettia              chaerophyllum              divaricata              gnaphalium              trilobata              cocculus              laxiflora              latifolium              salicifolia              sessiliflora              tylophora              anaphalis              cavaleriei              laurifolius              glabrescens              lancifolia              clerodendron              cochinchinensis              alseodaphne              ligularia              auriculata              sericea              chamaesyce              paniculatum              aristata              chrysantha              saprosma              obtusifolium              oblongifolia              diversifolia              floribundum              marsdenia              parvifolius              decne              laurifolia              oppositifolia              rotundifolia              triflora              micrantha              anthriscus              helenium              multifida              bracteata              densiflorum             

Examples of "thyrsiflora"
One rare species, Tufted Loosestrife ("Lysimachia thyrsiflora") is also associated with the community.
A diarylheptanoid is an intermediate in the biosynthesis of phenylphenalenones in "Anigozanthos preissii" or "Wachendorfia thyrsiflora" (Haemodoraceae).
Aganope thyrsiflora is a liana which shows the characters of a shrub when small. It is found in most of the tropical Asian countries.
Rhus thyrsiflora is a species of plant in the Anacardiaceae family. It is endemic to Yemen. Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical dry forests.
Cussonia thyrsiflora (known as the Cape Coast Cabbage tree, or Kuskiepersol in Afrikaans) is a small evergreen tree in the Araliaceae family.
The larvae feed on "Macairea radula" and "Macairea thyrsiflora". They create a prosoplasmatic histioid gall on their host plants. The species may create three different types of soft, fleshy galls. The larvae are pale gray and 5.2-8.7 mm long.
Plants that are of local and/or national importance include: "Lysimachia thyrsiflora" (nationally scarce), "Sphagnum riparium" (nationally scarce), "Sphagnum magellanicum" (locally rare), "C.diandra" (locally rare), and "Lemna triscula" (rare in Scotland). Many of the species which are firmly established within the reserve have either been deliberately introduced, such as "Berula erecta", "Chamerion angustifolium", and "Ranunculus bulbosus", or have been accidentally introduced, such as "L. thyrsiflora", "Mimulus luteus", "Urtricularia minor", and "Elodea canadensis", from the adjacent canal. Other species, such as "Ranunculus scleratus", entered the marsh due to material being brought in to level up the ground for a cottage that once stood within the reserve.
Ageratina thyrsiflora is a North American species of plants in the sunflower family. It is native mostly to northwestern Mexico (states of Chihuahua, Durango, Jalisco, Sinaloa, and Sonora). The range extends just barely into the United States, a single herbarium specimen having been collected in 1929 just north of the border town of Nogales, Arizona.
Cinnamon basil is a type of basil ("Ocimum basilicum"). The term "cinnamon basil" can refer to a number of different varieties of basil, including as a synonym for Thai basil ("O. basilicum" var. "thyrsiflora"), as a particular cultivar of Thai basil, and as a separate cultivar in its own right (i.e., "O. basilicum" 'Cinnamon'). This article discusses the latter type.
Dichorisandra thyrsiflora or blue ginger is a tropical plant which resembles ginger in growth and habit, but is actually related to the spiderworts (the genus "Tradescantia"). The plant is native to the tropical woodlands of North, Central and South America, specially in Atlantic Forest vegetation in Brazil. Of the family Commelinaceae, they are cultivated for their handsome spotted stems, large shiny foliage which is held horizontally, surmounted by striking blue flowers.
Ciomadul is covered by beech and spruce forests. Around St. Ana lake, the vegetation is mostly formed by "Fagus sylvatica" (common beech) and "Picea abies" (Norway spruce) woods. Other trees include "Acer platanoides" (Norway maple), "Betula pendula" (silver birch), "Carpinus betulus" (common hornbeam), "Pinus sylvestris" (Scots pine), "Salix caprea" (goat willow) and "Salix cinerea" (grey willow). A fen contains "Carex lasiocarpa" (slender sedge), "Carex rostrata" (bottle sedge), "Lysimachia thyrsiflora" (tufted loosestrife) and "Sphagnum angustifolium" (fine bogmoss). At Mohos, vegetation consists of "Alnus glutinosa" (common alder), "Betula pendula" and "Salix". The peat bog contains trees ("Pinus sylvestris" and "Betula pubescens" (downy birch)) and Ericaceae.
The Garden's collections include: Blue Ginger ("Dichorisandra thyrsiflora"), Hāpuu ii ("Cibotium chamissoi"), Koa ("Acacia koa"), Blue Jacaranda ("Jacaranda mimosifolia"), "Nageia nagi", "Angiopteris evecta", Shaving Brush Tree ("Pseudobombax ellipticum"), Autograph Tree ("Clusia rosea"), Nutmeg ("Myristica fragrans"), Allspice ("Pimenta dioica"), Travellers' Palm ("Ravenala madagascariensis"), "Chrysophyllum oliviforme", Common Screwpine ("Pandanus utilis"), "Parkia javanica", Guanacaste ("Enterolobium cyclocarpum"), Candle Tree ("Parmentiera cereifera"), Elephant Apple ("Dillenia indica"), Moreton Bay Fig ("Ficus macrophylla"), Queensland Kauri ("Agathis robusta"), "Brownea macrophylla", Chicle ("Manilkara zapota"), Camphor Tree ("Cinnamomum camphora"), Mexican Cedar ("Cedrela odorata"), Bamboo ("Bambusa vulgaris"), Rainbow Eucalyptus ("Eucalyptus deglupta"), "Ochrosia elliptica", Iei.e. ("Freycinetia arborea"), and Māmaki ("Pipturus albidus").
There are many varieties of "Ocimum basilicum", as well as several related species or species hybrids also called basil. The type used in Italian food is typically called sweet basil (or Genovese basil), as opposed to Thai basil ("O. basilicum" var. "thyrsiflora"), lemon basil ("O. × citriodorum"), and holy basil ("Ocimum tenuiflorum"), which are used in Asia. While most common varieties of basil are treated as annuals, some are perennial in warm, tropical climates, including holy basil and a cultivar known as "African blue basil".
Lysimachia thyrsiflora, commonly known as tufted loosestrife, is a plant in the genus "Lysimachia". It is native to large sections of the northern Northern Hemisphere, including Eurasia and North America. It often grows in marshes, shorelines of lakes and ponds and occasionally along streams. It is an erect perennial herb growing up to 80 centimeters tall and bearing yellow flowers, sometimes dotted with purple. It may be confused with purple loosestrife when not blooming but can be easily distinguished because purple loosestrife has a square stem. Tufted loosestrife has been used medicinally in Asia to combat high blood pressure.
Sweet basil ("Ocimum basilicum") has multiple cultivars, of which Thai basil, "O. basilicum" var. "thyrsiflora", is one variety. Thai basil itself has multiple cultivars. One cultivar commonly grown in the United States is 'Siam Queen'. Thai basil may sometimes be called "anise basil" or "licorice basil", in reference to its anise- and licorice-like scent and taste, but it is different from the Western strains bearing these same names. Occasionally, Thai basil may also be called "cinnamon basil", which is also its literal name in Vietnamese, but "cinnamon basil" typically refers to a separate cultivar of basil. The genus name "Ocimum" is derived from the Greek word meaning "to smell", which is appropriate for most members of the plant family Lamiaceae, also known as the mint family. With over 40 cultivars of basil, this abundance of flavors, aromas, and colors leads to confusion when identifying specific cultivars.
Associations of Lauraceous species are common in broadleaved forests; for example, "Litsea" spp., "Litsea cupola, Persea odoratissima, Persea duthiei," etc., along with such others as "Engelhardtia spicata, Rhododendron arboreum, Lyonia ovalifolia, Pyrus pashia, Rhus" spp., "Acer oblongum, Myrica esculenta, Michelia kisopa", and "Betula alnoides". Some other common trees and large shrub species of subtropical forests are "Semecarpus anacardium, Cretaeava unilocularis, Trewia nudiflora, Premna interrupta, Ulmus lancifolia, Ulmus chumlia, Glochidium velutinum, Callicarpa arborea, Toona ciliata, Ficus" spp., "Mahosama similicifolia, Trevesia palmate, Xylosma longifolium, Boehmeria rugulosa, Scheffera venulosa, Michelia" spp., "Casearia graveilens, Rhus wallichii, Actinodaphne reticulata, Sapimum insegne, Alnus nepalensis, Ardisia thyrsiflora, Ilex" spp, "Macaranga pustulata, Trichilia cannoroides, Celtis tetranda, Wenlendia puberula, Saurauia nepalensis, Ligustrum confusum, Quercus glauca, Zizyphus incurva, Camellia kissi, Hymenodictyon flaccidum, Maytenus thomsonii, Zanthoxylum armatum, Rhus succednea, Eurya acuminata, Myrsine semiserrata, Slonea tomentosa, Hydrangea asper, Symplocus" spp., "Cleyrea" spp. and "Quercus lamellose".
Most culinary and ornamental basils are cultivars of "Ocimum basilicum" and there are many hybrids between species. Thai basil ("O. basilicum var. thyrsiflora") is a common ingredient in Thai cuisine, with a strong flavour similar to aniseed, used to flavour Thai curries and stir-fries. Amazonian basil ("O. campechianum") is a South American variety often utilized in ayahuasca rituals for its smell which is said to help avoid bad visions. Holy Basil or Tulsi ("O. tenuiflorum") is a sacred herb in India, used in teas, healing remedies, and cosmetics. The plant is worshipped as dear to Vishnu in some sects of Vaishnavism. It is also used in Thai cooking. Lemon Basil ("Ocimum × citriodorum") is a hybrid between "O. americanum" and "O. basilicum". It is noted for its lemon flavour and used in cooking. "O. centraliafricanum" is valued as an indicator species for the presence of copper deposits.
"Inocybe saliceticola" grows in a mycorrhizal association with willow ("Salix"). Precise favoured species are unclear; at least one of the tea-leaved willow ("Salix phylicifolia") or the dark-leaved willow ("S. myrsinifolia") is a possible symbiont, while other trees that the species has been found near include the bay willow ("S. pentandra"), the grey willow ("S. cinnerea"), the grey alder ("Alnus incana") and species of birch ("Betula"). "I. saliceticola" is found most typically in moist thickets or woodland close to shores, but recordings have also been made in other moist habitats. Mushrooms are encountered on the ground, growing from detritus or amongst moss, such as the heart-leaved spear-moss ("Calliergon cordifolium"), the spiky-bog moss ("Sphagnum squarrosum") and species of "Mnium". They are typically near plants such as the tufted loosestrife ("Lysimachia thyrsiflora"), the creeping buttercup ("Ranunculus repens"), the common marsh-bedstraw ("Galium palustre"), the purple marshlocks ("Comarum palustre") and the purple small-reed ("Calamagrostis canescens"), and share the habitat with other "Inocybe", including "I. acuta" and "I. lacera" var. "helobia".