Synonyms for wedelia or Related words with wedelia

trilobata              helenium              laurifolius              chamaesyce              involucrata              excoecaria              cercidium              paniculatus              trifolia              orbiculatus              nepalense              gnaphalium              ramosissima              lanatum              tylophora              cocculus              anaphalis              oblongifolia              hyptis              fargesii              chrysantha              amphicarpaea              paniculatum              microphyllus              laxiflora              patrinia              digyna              linifolia              diphysa              multifida              clerodendron              dissectum              laurifolia              thyrsiflora              micrantha              multicaulis              grindelia              cernua              anthriscus              sessiliflora              cryptotaenia              spinarum              salicifolium              corymbosa              microcarpum              eriantha              millettia              humifusa              barringtonia              porophyllum             

Examples of "wedelia"
Wedelia acapulcensis, commonly known as Acapulco wedelia, is a species of flowering plant in the sunflower family, Asteraceae. It is native to Texas in the United States, Mexico, and Central America.
Wedelia oxylepis is a species of flowering plant in the Asteraceae family.
Wedelia is a flowering plant genus in the sunflower family. They are one of the genera commonly called "creeping-oxeyes".
Wedelia pimana is a plant species in the genus Wedelia in the family Asteraceae. It is native to the Sierra Madre Occidental in the Mexican state of Chihuahua. It is an herb with yellow flowers, growing in fallow agricultural fields in a region with predominantly pine-oak forest.
Wedelolactone is an organic chemical compound classified as a coumestan that occurs in "Eclipta alba" (false daisy) and in "Wedelia calendulacea".
numerous species now considered more suited to other genera: "Angelphytum Calyptocarpus Dimerostemma Jefea Lasianthaea Lundellianthus Oblivia Otopappus Oyedaea Sanvitalia Tuxtla Verbesina Wamalchitamia Wedelia"
Some authors have merged this genus with "Wedelia", but others maintain that more study is required. "Aspilia" is native to Africa, Madagascar, and Latin America.
Wedelia spilanthoides is a herbaceous flowering plant in the sunflower family, Asteraceae. The natural habitat is open woodland of Australia and New Guinea. It was first described by Victorian State Botanist Ferdinand von Mueller in 1865.
The larvae feed on a wide range of plants, including "Beta vulgaris", chard, potatoes, amaranth species and various greenhouse plants. They are green with purple dots on the head. Foodplant records for this species also include "Althernanthera pungens" (Amaranthaceae), "Elcipta prostrana", "Eleutheranthera ruderalis", "Melanthera canescens", "Wedelia trilobata" (Asteraceae), "Amaranthus hibridus", "Amaranthus australis" (Amaranthaceae) and "Rivinia humilis" (Phytolacaeae).
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.
More than 50 species of flowers, including pink frangipani, wedelia creepers and several species of palms, have been planted around the food centre area, especially at the main entrance and around the seats in the middle section of the hawker centre. These plants had been incorporated into the landscape to re-create a plantation feel.
The plant species "Alpinia rechingeri", "Areca rechingeriana", "Balaka rechingeriana", "Berberis rechingeri", "Carduus rechingeri", "Carex rechingeri", "Celsia rechingeri", "Euphrasia rechingeri", "Galeopsis rechingeri", "Guillainia rechingeri","Laportea rechingeri", "Lycianthes rechingeri", "Mariscus rechingeri", "Masdevallia rechinergiana", "Melolhria rechingeri", "Oncidium rechingerianum", "Ophrys rechingeri", "Pandanus rechingerii", "Pelasites rechingeri", "Piper rechingeri", "Primula rechingeri", "Schomburgkia rechingerana", "Solanum rechingeri", "Syzygium rechingeri", "Tylophora rechingeri" and "Wedelia rechingeriana" are named after him.
Many species were once considered part of "Wedelia" but have been now transferred to other genera, including "Angelphytum, Aspilia, Baltimora, Blainvillea, Chrysogonum, Eclipta, Elaphandra, Eleutheranthera, Guizotia, Heliopsis, Kingianthus, Lasianthaea, Melampodium, Melanthera, Moonia, Sphagneticola, Synedrella, Tuberculocarpus, Verbesina, Viguiera, Villanova, Wollastonia" and "Zexmenia".
The larvae feed on the leaves of a wide range of plants, including "Areca", "Caryota", "Cocos", "Phoenix", "Rhapsis", "Veitchia merrillii", "Adenostemma", "Commelina diffusa", "Breynia", "Vigna marina", "Cordyline terminalis", "Dracaena", "Iris", "Ficus", "Averrhoa carambola", "Coffea arabica", "Pipturus albidus", "Alyxia oliviformis", "Monstera", "Neodypsis decaryi", "Wedelia", "Tillandsia cyanea", "Desmodium uncinatum", "Erythrina sandwicensis", "Cuphea", "Beaucarnea recurvata", "Cordyline marginata", "Ophiopogon", "Clidemia hirta", "Tibouchina", "Musa", "Psidium", "Jasminum multiflorum", "Arundina graminifolia", "Panicum repens", "Paspalum conjugatum", "Pennisetum purpureum", "Macadamia" and "Gardenia".
The main source of food is the seeds of grasses, herbs and shrubs, though the species occasionally browses on green shoots. With the introduction of cattle into the interior of Australia, the flock bronzewing has adapted to eating the undigested seeds from cattle dung. Some species of seed eaten include the desert spurge ("Euphorbia tannensis"), camel bush ("Trichodesma zeylanicum"), yellow daisy ("Wedelia asperrima") and river grass ("Chionachne cyathopoda").
Around 1990, John L. Strother was revising the six North American genera of the subtribe Ecliptinae in the sunflower family (Asteraceae) for publication in "Systematic Botany Monographs". He carefully examined species in the genus "Wedelia", and decided that "something was looking odd and different" in some of the specimens. For one, the achenes (fruits) did not have a thin winged membrane around the edge as other species in the genus were supposed to have. Strother decided that the plant was actually a new and previously unnamed genus of plant.
The plant has traditional uses in Ayurveda. It is bitter, hot, sharp, dry in taste. In India it is known as "bhangra" (भांग्र), "bhringaraj", "bhrungraja" and "bhringraja". "Wedelia calendulacea" is known by the same names, so the white-flowered "E. alba" is called white "bhangra" and the yellow-flowered "W. calendulacea" is called yellow "bhangra". The various Sanskrit names of Eclipta Alba, i.e. Bhringraj, Bhringraja, Bhrungraja etc., are literally translated as the 'King of Hair', clearly referring to its traditional reputation in Ayurveda as an herb supporting hair growth. Some Ayurvedic hair oils incorporate Bhringraj as an ingredient.
At Presidency College, he mentored a number of research scholars which included Kuppuswamy Nagarajan, N. S. Narasimhan, N. Arumugam, B. S. Thyagarajan, M. V. Lakshmikantham, K. W. Gopinath, S. Rajappa, N. Viswanathan and P. C. Parthasarathy who all went on to become notable chemists. During his tenure at Ciba-Geigy Research Center, the institution was reported to have examined over 10,000 plant extracts and compounds which resulted in the development of 5 drugs, including Sintamil and Satranidazole, both already released into Indian market. His investigations on Wedelia calendulacea returned the isolation of "wedelolactone having a novel furocoumarin structure with a pterocarpan template", which, though declared inactive during the initial tests at Abbott Laboratories, later found out to have antihepatitic properties. This was subsequently confirmed by H. Wagner, a German phytochemist. He established two research centres, the R&D facility for Amrutanjan Healthcare and Centre for Agrochemical Research for SPIC Science Foundation and at the former, he contributed to the development of an extraction and purification process for Vinca alkaloids.