Top 10 similar words or synonyms for cocculus

anaphalis    0.944803

orbiculatus    0.938972

laurifolius    0.934981

wallichii    0.934774

millettia    0.932648

parvifolius    0.931430

esquirolii    0.930724

helenium    0.929212

paniculatus    0.929178

thyrsiflora    0.928598

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for cocculus

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Cocculus Cocculus is a genus of 11 species of woody vines and shrubs, native to warm temperate to tropical regions of North America, Asia and Africa. The common name Moonseed is also used for the closely related genus "Menispermum". The related Indian Berry ("Anamirta cocculus") is known as "Cocculus Indicus" in pharmacology.
Cocculus hirsutus Cocculus hirsutus is a tropical, invasive creeper with the common name Broom creeper or "Patalgarudi" (Sanskrit). It is native to India, Pakistan, and tropical Africa. It is a vine climbing up to 3 m, with white to yellowish flowers and dark purple fruits 4 to 8 mm in diameter.
Cocculus orbiculatus Cocculus orbiculatus, the Queen coralbead, is a species of woody vines. It is found from India east to Java.
Cocculus laurifolius Cocculus laurifolius (laurel-leaved snail tree) is a medium-sized tree of the genus Cocculus. It is native to Japan and China. It commonly grows to the height of 40 to 60 ft, with a spread of 20 to 40 ft. Form is round headed with a medium to fast growth rate and a coarse texture. Leaves are simple, Large (6 to 12 inches) with a whorled bud arrangement. Leaf color is medium green with a fall color of poor yellow green. Flowers are showy white with yellow spots in the spring. Fruit is an elongated capsule that starts out green and turns brown in the fall. It can be 8 to 20 inches in length. Plants are best used in a naturalized area. Will take almost any kind of environmental condition and is quite hardy to cold.
Anamirta cocculus of low degree... who do not understand the wholesome policy of
Cocculus carolinus Cocculus carolinus (Carolina coralbead, redberry moonseed, Carolina snailseed, Carolina moonseed) is a perennial vine of the genus "Cocculus". It is indigenous to several states in the United States along the south to midwest. It gets its name from the bright red color of the marble-like berry that protrudes from the leaves of the plant. The plant can be very invasive and difficult to control.
Anamirta cocculus The stem and the roots contain quaternary alkaloids, such as berberine, palmatine, magnoflorine and columbamine. The seeds deliver picrotoxin, a sesquiterpene, while the seed shells contain the tertiary alkaloids menispermine and paramenispermine.
Anamirta cocculus selling wholesome beverage." Although appearing in many homeopathic volumes and at least two brewers' guides, the use of such preparations was outlawed in England, during the mid-19th century, with fines of £500 for sale and £200 for use of the drug.
Anamirta cocculus The wood of the plant is used for fuel and carving.
Anamirta cocculus Its crushed seeds are an effective pediculicide (anti-lice) and are also traditionally used to stun fish or as a pesticide. In pharmacology, it is known as Cocculus Indicus.