Synonyms for uliginosa or Related words with uliginosa
Examples of "uliginosa"
" subsp. "
" is classified as "not threatened" by the Western Australian Government Department of Parks and Wildlife.
(bog sage) is a species of flowering plant in the family Lamiaceae, native to southern Brazil, Uruguay, and Argentina. It was described and named by botanist George Bentham for its typical habitat "of swamps and marshes", or "
The larvae feed on "Solidago
", "Helianthus grosseserratus" and "Aster" species.
" was first described in 1984 by Alex George from a specimen collected near Frankland and the description was published in "Nuytsia". In 2001, Stephen Hopper and Andrew Phillip Brown described three subspecies, including subspecies "
" and the description was also published in "Nuytsia". The specific epithet ("
") is a Latin word meaning "full of moisture", "wet" or "marshy" referring to the swampy habitat where this orchid usually grows.
is a species of plant in the family Myristicaceae. It is endemic to Borneo.
The larva has been recorded on "Derris
", "Milletia pachycarpa" and "Pongamia" species.
" subsp. "candicans" is classified as "not threatened" by the Western Australian Government Department of Parks and Wildlife.
is a small perennial plant found in Australia. An ancient and primitive plant, usually under 10 centimetres tall, it is often seen in sunny moist areas. The specific epithet "
" is from Latin, referring to the plant's preference to grow in swampy locations.
" subsp. "
, commonly known as the dainty spider orchid, or darting spider orchid is a plant in the orchid family Orchidaceae and is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia. It has a single hairy leaf and up to four greenish-cream flowers which have a forward-projecting labellum with a dark red tip.
" subsp. "candicans, commonly known as the northern darting spider orchid, is a plant in the orchid family Orchidaceae and is endemic to the south-west of Western Australia. It has a single hairy leaf and up to three yellowish-cream flowers which have a forward-projecting labellum lacking the red tip of subspecies "
Eosphaeria is a genus of fungi within the Lasiosphaeriaceae family. This is a monotypic genus, containing the single species Eosphaeria
is a species of plant in the Dipterocarpaceae family. It is a tree found in Sumatra, Peninsular Malaysia and Borneo.
The larvae feed on "Stellaria" species (including "Stellaria
" and "Stellaria graminea") and "Cerastium fontanum". They feed in the terminal shoots of their host plant.
" was first described in 1984 by Alex George and the description was published in "Nuytsia". In 2001, Stephen Hopper and Andrew Phillip Brown described three subspecies, including subspecies "patulens" and the description was also published in "Nuytsia" from a specimen collected near Harvey. The subspecies name ("patulens") is derived from the Latin word "patulus" meaning "spread out" or "open" referring to the lateral sepals and petals which are more spreading in this subspecies than in subspecies "
is a non-papillate homothallic plant pathogen that mainly infects European oak. It differs from other species of the genus (like "P. fragariae") by its large oogonia with exclusively paragynous antheridia and the predominant occurrence of ellipsoid sporangia with markedly wide exit pores. "P.
" is separated from "P. europaea" by its larger oogonia without tapering bases and its greater aggressiveness on "Q. Robur".
"M. triquetra" is easily recognized by its distinct three-ranked leaf arrangement and for being dioicous. It may be distinguished from "M.
" by its squarrose leaves; narrow costa relative to the size of the leaf base; serrate, planar leaf margins; and acute leaf tips. In contrast, "M.
" a wide (up to 1/3 of the leaf base) costa, entire, revolute leaf margins, and blunt apices. Other "Meesia" species also have blunt apices.
Cyanosalvianin, the blue pigment from the flowers of "S.
", is a metalloanthocyanin, a complex formed of six molecules of the anthocyanin type, six molecules of the flavone type and two magnesium ions.
This species was formerly thought to be growing in Sonoma County but that population has been recently reclassified as another species, "Potentilla
" and is presumed extinct in that county.
" was introduced into horticulture in 1912, and has become popular in gardens and public landscapes for its azure-blue flowers, ability to grow under various conditions, and its pollinator habitat attributes.
" may be distinguished from "M. triquetra" by its lack of tristichous growth habit, relatively wide costa, entire and revolute leaf margins, blunt leaf apex, and autoicous sexual condition.
Copyright © 2017