Synonyms for wurdack or Related words with wurdack

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Examples of "wurdack"
In 1987 and 1988, Wurdack played collegiate soccer with the University of Central Florida. In 1989, Wurdack turned professional with the Orlando Lions in the American Soccer League.
"Tibouchina" "dissitiflora" Wurdack was described in 1958 and is found in Venezuela.
"Tibouchina" "llanorum" Wurdack was described in 1964 and is found in Bolivia, Brazil and Venezuela.
Wurdack attended St. Louis Community College-Meramec. In 1976, the Meramec soccer team won the National Junior College champions and finished runner-up in 1977. In 1978, Wurdack transferred to the University of South Carolina which had just established soccer as a varsity sport. In 1980, Wurdack turned professional with the Denver Avalanche of the Major Indoor Soccer League. In 1982, he moved to the Kansas City Comets.
Thomas “Tom” Wurdack is a retired American soccer defender who played professionally in the American Professional Soccer League and USISL.
Richard Wurdack is a retired American soccer player who played professionally in the Major Indoor Soccer League.
In 1992 and 1993, he played for the second Orlando Lions in the USISL. In 1995, Wurdack played for the Atlanta Ruckus when it went to the A-League final. He then began the 1996 season with the Ruckus before being traded to the Rochester Rhinos. He refused to move to Rochester and sat out the rest of the season. In November 1996, Wurdack signed with the Orlando Sundogs, playing for them in 1997.
She published three novels, which were playing in the fantasy-world "Movenna". Her main publisher is Wurdack Publishing. For this publisher she was editor of two anthologies of fairytales, too. Furthermore, she wrote novellas for Arcanum Publishing.
"Aneulophus" consists of two species of woody plants from tropical West Africa. Wurdack and Davis found the traditional placement of "Aneulophus" in Erythroxylaceae to be correct. Its position within the family remains uncertain.
In their outgroup, they included four genera from Saxifragales. These were "Daphniphyllum, Medusandra, Soyauxia", and "Peridiscus". In their phylogeny, "Medusandra" and "Soyauxia" formed a strongly supported clade with "Peridiscus", a member of the family Peridiscaceae, the most basal clade in Saxifragales. Wurdack and Davis recommended that "Medusandra" and "Soyauxia" both be transferred to Peridiscaceae. Thus the monogeneric family Medusandraceae is subsumed into Peridiscaceae. "Soyauxia" had been found to be close to "Peridiscus" in another study two years before. Wurdack and Davis also found that the family Rafflesiaceae and the genera "Aneulophus", "Centroplacus", and "Trichostephanus" belong in the order Malpighiales.
In 2009, in a molecular phylogenetic study of Malpighiales, Kenneth Wurdack and Charles Davis sampled five genera and one family that had been unplaced in APG II. They placed some of these for the first time and confirmed the previous placement of others with strong statistical support.
The phylogeny is diagrammed as a phylogenetic tree below. The relationships shown are from Wurdack and Davis (2009) except for the position of "Whittonia", for which no DNA sequences are known. "Peridiscus" and "Whittonia" are undoubtedly sister taxa due to their many shared morphological characters.
Several genera have been removed from Rafflesiaceae, so that it now consists of only three genera: "Sapria", "Rhizanthes", and "Rafflesia". All of these are holoparasites and, as discussed below, finding their relationships by molecular phylogenetics has presented special challenges. "Rafflesia" and its relatives were the subject of several papers from 2004 to 2009, and as the world's largest flower, "Rafflesia" has attracted special interest. In 2009, Wurdack and Davis confirmed earlier work in which it was found that Rafflesiaceae is nested within Euphorbiaceae sensu stricto, a circumscription of Euphorbiaceae that excludes Phyllanthaceae, Picrodendraceae, Putranjivaceae, Pandaceae, and a few other very small groups that had been included in it until the 1990s. In order to preserve Rafflesiaceae, Wurdack and Davis split Euphorbiaceae sensu stricto into Euphorbiaceae sensu strictissimo and Peraceae, a new family comprising "Pera" and four other genera.
"Drosera meristocaulis" was discovered during a 1953 to 1954 expedition to Pico da Neblina led by the New York Botanical Garden. It was subsequently described in 1957 by Bassett Maguire and John Julius Wurdack in "Memoirs of the New York Botanical Garden". Because of the isolated habitat in which "D. meristocaulis" is found, very few specimens of this species have been collected. After the initial description, a second herbarium collection was made in 1985. When Maguire and Wurdack described the new species, they recognized how unique it was and placed it in its own section, "Drosera" sect. "Meristocaulis", which they authored in the same publication. In a review of the taxonomy of the genus in 1996, botanist Jan Schlauer elevated the section to subgenus rank because of the species' unique, relict characteristics.
"Tibouchina" "fraterna" NE Br. was described in 1901. There are currently two described subspecies: "T. fraterna" subsp. "paruana" Wurdack and "T. fraterna" subsp. "fraterna". "T. fraterna" is found in Brazil, Guyana and Venezuela. One chromosome count has been done for this species with a gametophytic count of 9. The type specimen is kept in the herbarium at Botanischer Garten und Botanisches Museum Berlin-Dahlem, Berlin.
Claoxylon is a flowering plant genus in the spurge family, Euphorbiaceae, comprising dioecious subshrubs to small trees. It was first described as a genus in 1824. The genus is distributed in paleotropical areas: Madagascar through South and Southeast Asia, Malesia to Melanesia, Hawaii, and Australia. Half of the species are in Malesia. According to a molecular phylogenetic study by Wurdack, Hoffmann & Chase (2005), "Claoxylon" is sister to "Erythrococca" (50 species, Africa), and together they form the top of a Hennigian comb-like phylogeny.
"Tibouchina" "albescens" Cogn. ex PJF Guimaraes, ALF Oliveira & R Romero was formally described in 2015. The status of this name has been debated. The online resource Tropicos reports that Glaziou published the name in 1908 but according to Oliveira "et al", no description or diagnosis was ever published so the name had not previously been validly published. "T. albescens" is found in Bolivia and Brazil. There is one published homonym for this species ("T. albescens" Wurdack).
As of 2009, the phylogeny of Malpighiales is, at its deepest level, an unresolved polytomy of 16 clades. It has been estimated that complete resolution of the phylogeny will require at least 25000 base pairs of DNA sequence data per taxon. A similar situation exists with Lamiales and it has been analyzed in some detail. The phylogenetic tree shown below is from Wurdack and Davis (2009). The statistical support for each branch is 100% bootstrap percentage and 100% posterior probability, except where labeled, with bootstrap percentage followed by posterior probability.
When the APG II system was published by the Angiosperm Phylogeny Group in 2003, "Medusandra" and "Soyauxia" were listed in an appendix as "taxa of uncertain position". The first molecular phylogenetic study to include "Medusandra" appeared in 2009. It showed that "Medusandra" is sister to a clade consisting of "Soyauxia", "Peridiscus", and by implication, "Whittonia". These three genera are in Peridiscaceae, and the authors, Kenneth Wurdack and Charles Davis, recommended that "Medusandra" be added to Peridiscaceae. When the APG III system was published in October 2009, Peridiscaceae was expanded to include "Medusandra" and "Soyauxia".