Synonyms for triflora or Related words with triflora
Examples of "triflora"
is a shrub in the pea family, Fabaceae, endemic to South West Australia.
is a rare eucalyptus, growing at high altitude in south eastern New South Wales.
It is is closely related to "Crataegus ashei" and "Crataegus
" is a bulb-forming perennial up to 30 cm tall. Flowers are white with green veins.
is an uncommon hawthorn species of the south-eastern United States, of known by the common name three-flowered hawthorn.
The larvae probably feed on "Ilex" species (including "Ilex
"). In captivity, larvae have been reared on leaves of "Ilex aquifolium".
Hydrocera is a genus of flowering plants in the family Balsaminaceae (Balsams). It contains a single species, Hydrocera
from Southeast Asia. It is the only other plant in the family Balsaminaceae besides "Impatiens".
Anthocyanin 5-aromatic acyltransferase is an enzyme that uses hydroxycinnamoyl-CoA and anthocyanidin-3,5-diglucoside to produce CoA and anthocyanidin 3-glucoside-5-hydroxycinnamoylglucoside. This enzyme can be found in "Gentiana
is an Asian species of plants in the lily family. It is native to Japan, Korea, China (Hebei, Heilongjiang, Jilin, Liaoning, Shanxi), and Russia (Amur Oblast, Primorye, Sakhalin, Kuril Islands, Kamchatka, Khabarovsk).
This plant grows on sparsely vegetated stretches of coastal prairie, often at mima mounds. Other plants located around these mounds include "Hymenoxys texana", "Thurovia
", and "Rayjacksonia aurea". It may also be associated with the rare "Machaeranthera aurea".
The only known species is Thurovia
, commonly known as the threeflower snakeweed or the three-flower broomweed. It is native to the coastal plain of east-central and southeastern Texas.
Prunus salicina (syn. "Prunus
" or "Prunus thibetica"), commonly called the plum, is a small deciduous tree native to China. It is now also grown in fruit orchards in Korea, Japan, the United States, and Australia.
is an annual, terrestrial carnivorous plant that belongs to the genus "Utricularia" (family Lentibulariaceae). It is endemic to an area southeast of Darwin in the Northern Territory.
(三花龙胆 san hua long dan in Chinese, called clustered gentian in English) is a tall, flowering perennial plant in the genus "Gentiana" native to higher-elevation (600-1000 m) meadows and forests of China (Hebei, Heilongjiang, Jilin, Liaoning, Nei Mongol), Mongolia, Eastern Russia, Korea and Japan.
The town is known for the Millaa Millaa Falls, the Millaa Millaa lookout and rolling green meadows that enjoy high rainfall. The Milay Milay Vine (Elaeagnus
) is the origin of the place name for Millaa Millaa (the English version of the word). It's a vine with a similar habit to Bougainvillea, somewhat sprawling all over the place.
The falls are adjacent to the town of Millaa Millaa on the Atherton Tableland. 'Millaa Millaa' is a MaMu Aboriginal phrase referring to the rainforest vine Elaeagnus
whose fruit appears from May to February. A popular destination of international tour operators, the falls are 18.3 metres high with a pool suitable for swimming at their base. The Millaa Millaa Falls are accessed by sealed road off the Palmerston Highway about 5 minutes from the township of Millaa Millaa.
"Trochetia parviflora" is a much-branched low shrub which can reach a height up to four metres. The bark has a lepidote brown pubescense which is much thinner than in "Trochetia uniflora" and "Trochetia
". On the branches fruits are placed in a group of three. The oblong and entire leaves have a length between 2.5 and 3.8 centimetres. The leaf base is rather rounded. The upperside of the leaf is obtused and scabrous, the underside is thinly scurfy.
The genus "Trochetia" consists of scrubs or small trees, which can reach a height from two to eight metres. The hermaphroditic flowers are either white ("T.
"), pink ("T. parviflora"), or reddish orange ("T. boutoniana"). They are either single-standing, or grow in a cluster of three flowers. Some species have bell-shaped petals. All plants of this genus are imperiled due to the competition of invasive species, like the guavas from China but also by destruction caused by introduced monkeys and rats. Five species occur on Mauritius and one on La Reunion. The habitat consists of humid forests with a high annual rainfall or mountainous slopes which are directed windwards.
The vast majority of the species are native to temperate and subtropical regions of Asia. "Elaeagnus
" extends from Asia south into northeastern Australia, while "E. commutata" is native to North America, and "Elaeagnus philippinensis" is native to the Philippines. One of the Asian species, "E. angustifolia," may also be native in southeasternmost Europe, though it may instead be an early human introduction there. Also, several Asiatic species of "Elaeagnus" have become established as introduced species in North America, with some of these species being considered invasive, or even designated as noxious, in portions of the United States.
The Millaa Millaa Falls were discovered during exploration of overland routes to connect the Herberton mining fields with Queensland coastal ports. The falls are named after the nearby township of Millaa Millaa. The name "Millaa Millaa" is derived from a phonetic adaptation of the Aboriginal word "Malay Malay", which in the language of the local Mamu Aboriginal people refers to the rainforest vine (Elaeagnus
), which fruit was a seasonal food source. This plant occurs throughout the surrounding area and is commonly known as the Millaa Millaa Vine. This is contrary to the popular belief that the name Millaa Millaa means either "water fall", "many waterfalls" or "plenty water", but does demonstrate how important the falls are in the regional psyche.
Copyright © 2017