Synonyms for trilobata or Related words with trilobata

wedelia              thyrsiflora              tylophora              laxiflora              sessiliflora              microphyllus              corymbosa              paniculatus              oblongifolia              symphoricarpos              monantha              floribundum              auriculata              chrysantha              divaricata              hyptis              randia              bracteata              involucrata              chamaesyce              laurifolius              fargesii              parvifolium              humifusa              gnaphalium              laurifolia              microphylla              herbacea              millettia              alseodaphne              ramosissima              nepalense              rotundifolia              paniculatum              glabrescens              diphysa              salicifolia              micrantha              flexuosum              triflora              saprosma              multifida              helenium              orbiculatus              glycosmis              thunbergia              marsdenia              linifolia              latifolium              hippocratea             

Examples of "trilobata"
"Sergio trilobata" (Syn. "Callianassa trilobata"); Big Sabine Point, Santa Rosa Sound, Pensacola Beach, Florida
The taxonomy of the "Bazzania trilobata" as follows:
The larvae feed on "Aristolochia trilobata" and "Aristolochia colombiana".
"Malus trilobata" has an upright habit with horizontal branching and a mature size of height by width.
Hexadactilia trilobata is a moth of the Pterophoridae family. It is found in Australia in Queensland and New Guinea.
Ceromitia trilobata is a species of moth of the family Adelidae. It is known from South Africa.
As well as discovering new species, her work is notable for creating infrageneric groups, such as "Acer" section "Trilobata" and "Crataegus" series "Orientales".
Urodeta trilobata is a moth of the Elachistidae family. It is found in South Africa, where it has been recorded from the Tswaing Crater Reserve in Gauteng.
Bazzania trilobata, the greater whipwort or threelobed bazzania, is a species of liverwort in the Lepidoziaceae family. It grows in the northern hemisphere temperate zone.
Species including the fragrant sumac ("R. aromatica"), the littleleaf sumac ("R. microphylla"), the skunkbush sumac ("R. trilobata"), the smooth sumac, and the staghorn sumac are grown for ornament, either as the wild types or as cultivars.
This plant grows on the Front Range in Colorado. It grows on the Niobrara, Pierre, Fountain, Ingleside, and Lykins Formations. The soils are limestone, limestone shale, or red sandstone. The habitat is shrubland dominated by "Rhus trilobata" and "Cercocarpus montanus".
Malus trilobata, the Lebanese wild apple, erect crab apple or three-lobed apple tree, is a species in the family Rosaceae in the genus "Malus". Some authorities place it in the segregate genus "Eriolobus", as "Eriolobus trilobatus".
It can be found alongside chaparral whitethorn ("Ceanothus leucodermis"), toyon ("Heteromeles arbutifolia"), skunkbush ("Rhus trilobata"), redberry ("Rhamnus crocea"), and western poison oak ("Toxicodendron diversilobum"). In brushy mountain habitat it grows among many species of manzanita.
After megasporogenesis, the megaspore develops into the female gametophyte (the embryo sac) in a process called megagametogenesis. The process of megagametogenesis varies depending on which pattern of megasporogenesis occurred. Some species, such as "Tridax trilobata", "Ehretia laevis", and "Alectra thomsoni", can undergo different patterns of megasporogenesis and therefore different patterns of megagametogenesis.
Hairy mountain mahogany grows at moderately high elevations, often in the company of pinyon pine ("Pinus edulis"), alligator juniper ("Juniperus deppeana"), one-seed juniper ("Juniperus monosperma"), cliff fendlerbush ("Fendlera rupicola"), wavyleaf oak ("Quercus undulata"), antelope bitterbrush ("Purshia tridentata") and skunkbush sumac ("Rhus trilobata"). The branches are often heavily encrusted with lichens.
Rhus trilobata is a shrub in the sumac genus ("Rhus") with the common names skunkbush sumac, sourberry, skunkbush, and three-leaf sumac. It is native to the western half of Canada and the Western United States, from the Great Plains to California and south through Arizona extending into northern Mexico. It can be found from deserts to mountain peaks up to about in elevation.
"Rhus trilobata" grows in many types of plant communities, such as the grasslands east of the Rocky Mountains, mountainous shrubland, pine, juniper, and fir forests, wetlands, oak woodlands, and chaparral. The plant is destroyed above ground but rarely killed by wildfire, and will readily sprout back up in burned areas.
Traditional medicine is also used for childbirth and infertility. One study, which conducted interviews with Trinidadians over a four-year period from 1996-2000, found the use of the following plants for childbirth and infertility: "Mimosa pudica", "Ruta graveolens", "Abelmoschus moschatus", "Chamaesyce hirta", "Cola nitida", "Ambrosia cumanenesis", "Pilea microphylla", "Eryngium foetidum", "Aristolochia rugosa", "Aristolochia trilobata", "Coleus aromaticus", "Laportea aestuans" and "Vetiveria zizanioides".
Sphagneticola trilobata, commonly known as the Bay Biscayne creeping-oxeye, Singapore daisy, creeping-oxeye, trailing daisy, and wedelia, is a plant in the Heliantheae tribe of the Asteraceae (sunflower) family. It is native to Mexico, Central America, and the Caribbean, but now grows throughout the Neotropics. It is widely cultivated as an ornamental groundcover.
Choctaw dyers use maple ("Acer" sp.) for a grey dye. Navajo weavers create black from mineral yellow ochre mixed with pitch from the piñon tree("Pinus edulis") and the three-leaved sumac ("Rhus trilobata"). They also produce a cool grey dye with blue flower lupine and a warm grey from Juniper mistletoe ("Phoradendron juniperinum").