Synonyms for torulosa or Related words with torulosa


Examples of "torulosa"
Turritella torulosa is a species of sea snail, a marine gastropod mollusk in the family Turritellidae.
Deightoniella torulosa is an ascomycete fungus that is a plant pathogen.
The islands are home to the federally endangered clubshell mussel ("Pleurobema clava") and the Northern riffleshell ("Epioblasma torulosa rangiana").
Stenomelania torulosa is a species of a freshwater snail, an aquatic gastropod mollusk in the family Thiaridae.
Allocasuarina torulosa (rose she-oak or forest oak) is a tree which grows in sub-rainforest (just outside the main forest area) of Queensland and New South Wales, Australia. Originally described as "Casuarina torulosa" by William Aiton, it was moved to its current genus in 1982 by Australian botanist Lawrie Johnson. It is the type species of the genus "Allocasuarina".
Cupressus torulosa, known as the Himalayan cypress or Bhutan cypress, is a species of cypress in southern Asia. It is a large tree, up to high.
The northern riffleshell ("Epioblasma torulosa rangiana"), is a subspecies of freshwater mussel, an aquatic bivalve mollusk in the family Unionidae, the river mussels.
Fuscoporia torulosa is a species of bracket fungus in the "Fuscoporia" genus, family Hymenochaetaceae. A wood-decay fungus, it causes a white rot of heartwood in dead and living hardwood trees in Europe, and in coniferous trees in North America. Until recently, this species was known as "Phellinus torulosus". However, a phylogenetic study in 2001 resulted in the "Phellinus" genus being split into five new genera, and "P. torulosus" being renamed to "Fuscoporia torulosa".
Epioblasma torulosa, commonly called the tubercled blossom, is a species of freshwater mussel, a mollusk in the family Unionidae. It is native to eastern North America, where it is considered endangered in both Canada and the United States.
The Ravi valley in its upper reaches has Deodar, walnut, Quercus ilex, mulberry, alder, edible pine ("Pinus gerardiana"), twisted cypress "(Cupressus torulosa)", chinar ("Platanus orientalis"), "daphne papyracea", "cedrela serata", and sisso, olive and kakkar (raus).
Although its preferred host is "Quercus", "Fuscoporia torulosa" has been reported growing on a variety of hardwood trees: "Acer", "Arbutus", "Calluna", "Castanea", "Celtis", "Ceratonia", "Cercis", "Cistus", "Citrus", "Cornus", "Cratageus", "Cydonia", "Erica", "Eucalyptus", "Euonymus", "Fagus", "Fraxinus", "Grevillea", "Helianthemum", "Juglans", "Laurus", "Malus", "Melaleuca", "Morus", "Myrtus", "Olea", "Ostrya", "Parrotia", "Phillyrea", "Pistacia", "Pittosporium", "Populus", "Prunus", "Punica", "Pryus", "Robinia", "Rosa", "Salix", "Spartium", "Ulex", "Ulmus", "Viburnum", "Vitis", and, more rarely, conifers like "Cedrus", "Cupressus", "Larix", "Picea", and "Pinus". Recently, "F. torulosa" has been reported as infecting more than 160 species of plants; most of these infections results in the plant's premature death.
The diverse habitat types found on Erie NWR attract over 237 species of birds, 47 species of mammals and 37 species of amphibians and reptiles. Of particular interest are the endangered northern riffleshell ("Epioblasma torulosa rangiana") and clubshell mussels ("Pleurobema clava").
Associated trees include Sydney blue gum ("E. saligna"), grey gum ("E. punctata"), messmate ("E. obliqua"), manna gum ("E. viminalis"), river peppermint ("E. elata"), silvertop stringybark ("E. laevopinea"), New England blackbutt ("E. andrewsii"), rough-barked apple ("Angophora floribunda"), turpentine ("Syncarpia glomulifera") and forest oak ("Allocasuarina torulosa").
Associated trees include blackbutt ("E. pilularis"), grey ironbark ("E. paniculata"), mountain blue gum ("E. deanei"), flooded gum ("E. grandis"), tallowwood ("E. microcorys"), thin-leaved stringybark ("E. eugenioides"), manna gum ("E. viminalis"), river peppermint ("E. elata"), grey gums ("E. punctata" and "E. propinqua" ), rough-barked apple ("Angophora floribunda"), spotted gum ("Corymbia maculata"), turpentine ("Syncarpia glomulifera"), brush box ("Lophostemon confertus") and forest oak ("Allocasuarina torulosa").
Woody vegetation in the catchment of the lake consists of "Melia", "Ailanthus", "Robinia", "Daphne", "Celtis", "Rose", "Ephedra", "Pinus roxburghii", "Pinus halepensis", "Pinus gerardiana", "Cupressus torulosa" and "Cupressus arizonica". The valley also has a rich cultivation of crops such as paddy, wheat and fodder.
Its cultivation and subsequent naturalisation in parts of southern Asia has caused a degree of confusion with native "Cupressus" species in that region; plants sold by nurseries under the names of Asian species such as "Cupressus torulosa" often prove to be this species.
Descurainia torulosa is a species of flowering plant in the mustard family known by the common names Wyoming tansymustard and Wind River tansymustard. It is endemic to Wyoming in the United States, where it is found in the Absaroka Range and some buttes in the Great Divide Basin.
Leavenworthia torulosa (necklace gladecress) is a species of plant in the mustard family. It is native to the eastern United States where it is only found near limestone cedar glades of Alabama, Georgia, Kentucky, and Tennessee. It is considered rare in all states it is found except Tennessee, where it is common in the Nashville Basin due to the abundance of available habitat.
The cemetery has a notable collection of mature trees including rows of Bhutan Cypress ("Cupressus torulosa") and Italian cypress ("Cupressus sempervirens" 'Italica'), as well as specimens of Bunya Bunya ("Araucaria bidwillii"), Canary Island Pine ("Pinus canariensis"), Weeping Elms ("Ulmus glabra" 'Camperdownii'), Queensland Kauri ("Agathis robusta") and Weeping Cypress ("Cupressus funebris").
The diet of the yellow-tailed black cockatoo is varied and available from a range of habitats within its distribution, which reduces their vulnerability to degradation or change in habitat. Much of the diet comprises seeds of native trees, particularly she-oaks ("Allocasuarina" and "Casuarina", including "A. torulosa" and "A. verticillata"), but also "Eucalyptus" (including "E. maculata" flowers and "E. nitida" seeds), "Acacia" (including gum exudate and galls), "Banksia" (including the green seed pods and seeds of "B. serrata", "B. integrifolia", and "B. marginata"), and "Hakea" species (including "H. gibbosa", "H. rugosa", "H. nodosa", "H. sericea", "H. cycloptera", and "H. dactyloides"). They are also partial to pine cones in plantations of the introduced "Pinus radiata" and to other introduced trees, including "Cupressus torulosa", "Betula pendula" and the buds of elm "Ulmus" species. In the Eyre Peninsula, the yellow-tailed black cockatoo has become dependent on the introduced Aleppo pine ("Pinus halepensis"), alongside native species.