Synonyms for velutinum or Related words with velutinum

glabrum              microcephala              racemosum              insulare              subsessilis              ambiguum              pedicellata              olivaceum              inaequale              caesia              pustulata              allophylus              glabrescens              rugosum              radlk              viguieri              robustum              setosa              flavovirens              pinetorum              campanulata              venustum              pilifera              mutabilis              hispanicum              preussii              pallescens              foliacea              geniculata              elongatum              pruinosa              marcgravia              ellipticus              pilosum              lignicola              setigera              connata              scrobiculata              pinicola              uliginosa              pectinatum              tenuissimum              lycoperdon              undulatum              ramosa              recurva              dregei              silvicola              asperum              hygrophila             



Examples of "velutinum"
Penicillium velutinum is an anamorph species of the genus of "Penicillium" which produces citrinin. "Penicillium velutinum" can spoil fruit juices.
Penicillium velutinum is an anamorph species of the genus of "Penicillium" which was isolated from soil in the United States. "Penicillium velutinum" produces verruculogen, verrucosidin, verruculotoxin, decalpenic acid, dehydroaltenusin, cyciooctasulfur, atrovenetinone, altenusin and penitrem A
"Athyma perius" uses "Glochidion lanceolatum", "G. velutinum" and "Wendlandia thyrsoidea" as food plants.
Colasposoma velutinum is a species of leaf beetle of Mali, and Senegal, observed by Lefèvre in 1885.
Apiopetalum velutinum is a species of plant in the Apiaceae family. It is endemic to New Caledonia.
Tetropium velutinum is a species of beetle in the Cerambycidae family. It was described by LeConte in 1869.
"Myoporum velutinum" occurs in a small area near Cape Le Grand where it grows along creeks in "Melaleuca" woodland.
Ribes velutinum is a species of currant known by the common name desert gooseberry. It is native to the western United States (Montana, Idaho, Washington, Oregon, Utah, Nevada, California, and Arizona), where it grows in many types of habitat, including sagebrush, woodlands, and pine forests. Ribes velutinum" var. "goodingii (Gooding's gooseberry) is confined to the states of Idaho, Washington, Oregon, Nevada and California.
Geastrum velutinum is a species of fungus in the family Geastraceae. Found in North America, it was first described scientifically by Andrew Price Morgan in 1895.
"Xanthophyllum velutinum" is endemic to Borneo. Its habitat is mixed dipterocarp, old secondary, riverine or lower montane forests from sea-level to altitude.
Ephialtias velutinum is a moth of the family Notodontidae. It is found in upper Amazonia (Manaus westward to Peru and Ecuador).
Xanthophyllum velutinum is a tree in the family Polygalaceae. The specific epithet "" is from the Latin meaning "velvety", referring to the twig and leaf undersides.
Acer velutinum, velvet maple or Persian maple is a tree species native to Azerbaijan, Georgia and northern Iran. It grows in the moist Caspian Hyrcanian mixed forests as wells as parts of Eastern Georgia.
Other native tree species include Caspian Locust ("Gleditsia caspica"), Velvet Maple ("Acer velutinum"), Cappadocian Maple ("Acer cappadocicum"), European Ash ("Fraxinus excelsior"), Wych Elm ("Ulmus glabra"), Wild Cherry ("Prunus avium"), Wild Service Tree ("Sorbus torminalis") and lime tree ("Tilia platyphyllos").
The larvae feed on parasitic mistletoes, including "Struthantus" species and "Phoradendron velutinum". They feed in groups. Pupae are found in groups on tree trunks and look like bird droppings.
Callichroma velutinum is a species of beetle in the family Cerambycidae. It was described by Fabricius in 1775. It is known from Venezuela, the Guianas, central Brazil, the West Indies, Peru, and Bolivia.
"Myoporum velutinum" was first formally described by taxonomist Bob Chinnock in "Eremophila and allied genera: a monograph of the plant family Myoporaceae" in 2007 from a specimen collected near Condingup. The specific epithet ("velutina") is a Latin word meaning "velvety".
"Myoporum velutinum" has been classified as " Threatened Flora (Declared Rare Flora — Extant)" by the Government of Western Australia Department of Parks and Wildlife meaning that it is "likely to become extinct or is rare, or otherwise in need of special protection".
"Xanthophyllum velutinum" grows up to tall with a trunk diameter of up to . The smooth bark is grey or pale brown. The flowers are yellow or white, drying brownish orange. The brown fruits are ovoid and measure up to in diameter.
The fungus was originally described as new to science in 1898 by American mycologist Charles Horton Peck, who placed it in the genus "Hydnum". Zdeněk Pouzar transferred it to "Hydnellum" in 1960. Synonyms include "Hydnellum nuttallii", published by Howard James Banker in 1906, and "Hydnellum velutinum" var. "spongiosipes", published by Rudolph Arnold Maas Geesteranus in 1957.