Top 10 similar words or synonyms for diversifolia

oblongifolia    0.938694

corymbosa    0.938131

ramosissima    0.936639

squarrosa    0.936405

latifolium    0.935104

micrantha    0.933967

parvifolium    0.932914

pauciflora    0.932881

sessiliflora    0.932789

uniflora    0.932438

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for diversifolia

Article Example
Potentilla diversifolia "Potentilla diversifolia" is plant has gray-green leaves divided into usually five leaflets, which are mostly hairless and are deeply lobed or have teeth along their distal margins. Most of the leaves are low on the stem, with smaller ones occurring above. The inflorescence is a cyme of several flowers. Each has a small corolla of yellow petals above a calyx of five pointed sepals and five narrower bractlets.
Comarostaphylis diversifolia Comarostaphylis diversifolia, known by the common names summer holly and California comarostaphylos, is a species of shrub in the heath family.
Comarostaphylis diversifolia "Comarostaphylis diversifolia" is an erect shrub which can exceed in height. Its bark is gray and shreddy and the tough, evergreen leaves are oval in shape and sometimes toothed.
Coccoloba diversifolia "Coccoloba diversifolia" is a small to medium-sized tree growing to 10 m (rarely to 18 m) tall. The bark is light gray, smooth, and thin but may become scaly on the largest trees. The leaves are 3–13 cm long and 1–7 cm broad, smooth edged, wavy, oval to oblong, rounded or pointed on the ends, leathery, brighter green above and paler below; leaves on young plants and root sprouts are larger than those on mature plants.
Grevillea diversifolia The species was first formally described by botanist Carl Meissner in 1845 in "Plantae Preissianae".
Hyptis diversifolia Its natural habitat is subtropical or tropical moist montane forests.
Athertonia diversifolia Athertonia diversifolia, commonly known as Atherton Oak, is a small to medium-sized rainforest tree of the family Proteaceae found in northern Queensland, Australia. It is endemic to the Atherton Tablelands where it is widespread. A relative of the macadamia, it has potential as an ornamental tree and has an edible nut.
Athertonia diversifolia "Athertonia diversifolia" was first described by Queensland Government Botanist C.T. White in 1918, who gave it the specific name derived from the Latin "diversi-" "different" and "folium" "leaves", from the fact that different-shaped leaves may be found on the one plant. He placed it in the genus "Helicia". The Dutch botanist Hermann Sleumer placed it in the genus "Hicksbeachia" in 1955, where it stayed until Johnson and Briggs placed it in its own genus although conceded it was related to the former genus. Thus, it is the only member of the monotypic genus "Athertonia". Common names include Atherton almond, Atherton Oak, White Oak, or cream silky oak.
Athertonia diversifolia Atherton almond is cultivated to a limited extent for its edible nut, but makes a good specimen tree in large parks and has potential as an indoor foliage plant, or as a foliage plant in the cut flower industry. The species is readily propagated by seed.
Orites diversifolia Cool, moist and shady sites are preferred by this species, however "Orites diversifolia" can tolerate higher light exposure in the subalpine zone by reducing leaf and overall size. It is both frost and snow tolerant. "Orites diversifolia" is present in multiple floristic communities which often contain dominant and co-dominant species such as "Atherosperma moschatum", "Phyllocladus aspleniifolius, Nothofagus spp., Eucryphia spp. and Leptospermum sp"p."