Synonyms for welw or Related words with welw

oliv              hiern              steud              schum              pellegr              bremek              baill              griseb              planch              aubl              klotzsch              macbr              warb              radlk              zeyh              meisn              forssk              schinz              salisb              hemsl              desf              hoffm              gmel              markgr              poepp              delile              desv              vatke              montrouz              canthium              puberula              kraenzl              presl              schltdl              valeton              bonpl              johnst              cunn              brassii              summerh              turcz              muell              gagnep              reinw              dietr              schumach              tiegh              kosterm              moldenke              cuatrec             

Examples of "welw"
"Biophytum umbraculum" Welw., Apont. 55: 590. 1859.
Several places or species were named after Costa Leal, including the Bottle tree species "Pachypodium lealii" Welw. (Hogan. 2010)
In 1961, the station filed for bankruptcy. A machine operator, Phillip Kerwin, purchased WNOB for $16,000. In 1963, WNOB became one of the first FM stations in the US to broadcast in stereo. In 1968 the signal was upgraded; the station purchased a new transmitter and antenna system. Two years later, in 1970, Multicom Inc. (owner of WELW AM 1330 in Willoughby, Ohio) purchased the station for $330,000. The call letters were then changed to WELW-FM. WELW played a top 40 Drake type format for almost two years, then switched to country music.
The station first broadcast on January 27, 1965, as WELW, with its first format being religious. Subsequently, it has had Top 40, country music, oldies, and news/talk formats. WELW almost always has broadcast nationally music shows and some religious programs. Spirit Broadcasting (a Petkovsek-Somich Company) assumed ownership in February 1990, and this has been the longest ownership in station history. Over the years, the station has been honored countless times for its community service, as well as receiving Associated Press awards.
This species is very like "Pteleopsis anisoptera" (Welw. ex M.A.Lawson) Engl. & Diels in appearance, and may yet prove to be closely related. "Pteleopsis" is intermediate in many characters between "Combretum" and "Terminalia".
Berkheya carlinopsis Welw. ex O.Hoffm. is a Southern African herb or subshrub belonging to the family Asteraceae (Compositae) and was first described in 1896 in Boletim da Sociedade Broteriana 13 34.
The Bottle tree ("Pachypodium lealii" Welw.) is a species of plant included in the "genus" "Pachypodium". The scientific name derives from the 19th century Portuguese geologist Fernando da Costa Leal, who described the Bottle tree during an exploration in southern Angola.
On March 31, 2014, WELW announced that they had changed their call letters to WINT, and adopted the brand of "Integrity Radio". The station also announced its intention to upgrade their signal to serve more of the Cleveland radio market, as well as finding an FM station on which to simulcast. In July, 2015, WINT began broadcasting on 101.5FM.
Lemna aequinoctialis Welw. (lesser duckweed) is a tiny, floating aquatic plant found in quiet waters in tropical and subtropical regions. Fronds are generally 3-nerved, green, up to 6 mm long. Flowers are 1-ovulate, the small utricular scale open on one side. Seeds have 8–26 ribs.
Sherbournia bignoniiflora (Welw.) Hua is an African scandent shrub or liane with large, showy, bell-shaped flowers belonging to the family Rubiaceae and found in equatorial West African evergreen forests in Cameroun, Benin, Gabon, Sudan, Uganda, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Nigeria, Sierra Leone, Ivory Coast, Zambia and Angola. It is one of some 14 species in the genus "Sherbournia".
By the spring of 1997, WRKG entered into a daytime-only simulcast arrangement with WELW in Willoughby, Ohio. WRKG ended up carrying WELW's mixture of ethnic programming and brokered-time talk shows, plus carried the television audio from WOIO-TV's morning, noon and 6 p.m. newscasts. Accordingly, the callsign was first changed to WELL on June 6, 1997 – but eventually switched it again to WDLW that August 1. The WDLW calls previously were used on a Waltham, Massachusetts station during the 1980s.
The area is home to a number of rather unusual plants, many of which are found nowhere else on earth. Chief among these is the "Halfmensboom" ("Pachypodium namaquanum" Welw.). Literally translated, this means "half-person tree" and the name comes from the tree's resemblance to the human form; its top consists of a grouping of thick, crinkled leaves, generally leaning northwards, which can make it look almost like a human head.
What ended up becoming WATJ first went on the air on June 16, 1962 as WGLD, a mere 500-watt daytimer. WGLD fell silent around 1965. Al Kipp, who was the general manager of WELW in Willoughby at the time, was hired by a new group to put the station back on the air. They built studios and a four-tower directional array on Aquilla Road east of Route 44 in Chardon, boosting power to 1,000 watts with a very tight directional pattern, the largest lobe of the signal beamed up into populous Lake County.
Ensete ventricosum, commonly known as the Ethiopian banana, Abyssinian banana, false banana, or ensete, is an herbaceous species of flowering plant in the banana family Musaceae. The name "Ensete ventricosum" was first published in 1948 in the Kew Bulletin, 1947, p. 101. Its synonyms include "Musa arnoldiana" De Wild., "Musa ventricosa" Welw. and "Musa ensete" J.F.Gmel. It is native to the eastern edge of the Great African Plateau, extending northwards from the Transvaal through Mozambique, Zimbabwe, Malawi, Kenya, Uganda and Tanzania to Ethiopia, and west to the Congo, being found in high rainfall forests on mountains, and along forested ravines and streams.
Other members of the genus "Entandrophragma" are exploited commercially for timber, but this species is too sparsely distributed to be economically viable, even though its wood is dark brown with an attractive figure. The wood is moderately dense at 700–815 kg/cubic meter. "E. caudatum" is often associated with "Baikiaea plurijuga" on Kalahari Sands, and logs were traditionally used to carve canoes for the Paramount Chief of Barotseland, while the bark was sometimes used for dyeing and tanning. The seed, bark and wood have been shown to contain a mixture of limonoids. "Entandrophragma angolense" (Welw.) is a forest tree up to 50m in height with a clean bole up to 25m though sometimes with prominent buttresses extending 6-7m up the bole.