Top 10 similar words or synonyms for latifolium

stricta    0.947188

uniflora    0.943872

bracteata    0.943525

oblongifolia    0.943383

heliotropium    0.942821

auriculata    0.940725

corymbosa    0.938987

microphylla    0.938727

salicifolia    0.938597

involucrata    0.938274

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for latifolium

Article Example
Lepidium latifolium The plant is most invasive in wetland habitat, including riparian zone; from there it easily spreads to other ecosystems, such as sagebrush. It is perceived as a threat to salt marshes in southern New Hampshire, United States, recently prompting the Department of Environmental Services and the U.S. Fish and Wildlife Service to look for it in the Hampton–Seabrook Estuary, where it is thought to have spread. The agencies are recruiting volunteers to help look for and properly remove it from this area. It is also a pest in the Monte Vista and Alamosa National Wildlife Refuges in Colorado and Malheur National Wildlife Refuge in Oregon, and many other sites.
Lepidium latifolium The leaves, shoots, and fruits of this plant are all edible.
Chenopodium latifolium It grows as a shrub from 40 centimetres to two metres high, leathery, elliptical leaves, and panicles of green flowers.
Chenopodium latifolium the autonym "Chenopodium latifolium" subsp. "latifolium", and "Chenopodium latifolium" subsp. "rectum" (Paul G. Wilson) S.Fuentes & Borsch, which was published by Wilson in 1983.
Chenopodium latifolium It occurs on coastal sand dunes and limestone cliff in midwest Western Australia, ranging from Geraldton north to the Murchison River.
Lithospermum latifolium Lithospermum latifolium is a species of flowering plant in the borage family known by the common names American gromwell and American stoneseed. Its native range is centered in the Midwestern United States, where it is found in calcareous forests. It is a hairy, tall perennial herb that produces small yellow flowers in late spring.
Muscari latifolium It is a bulbous perennial geophyte, reaching a height of , rarely . There are usually one, rarely two leaves present. These are long and 1 to 3 cm wide, upright, wide and linear to ovate-lanceolate. They are drawn together and often hood-shaped. The flower stem is slightly longer than the leaves. The inflorescence is a raceme 2 to 6 centimeters long and 1.5 centimeters wide. The fertile flowers at the base are 5 to 6 mm long and 3 mm wide, oblong-shaped and a deep purple colour. The sterile flowers at the top are 4-8 mm long and pale lilac or blue. The flowering period extends from April to May in the Northern Hemisphere.
Gompholobium latifolium "Gompholobium latifolium" was first formally described in 1805 by James Edward Smith and the description was published in "Annals of Botany". The specific epithet ("latifolium") is from the Latin words "latus" meaning "broad" and "folium" meaning "a leaf" referring to the broad leaves.
Crinum latifolium Crinum latifolium is a herbaceous perennial flowering plant in the Amaryllis family Amaryllidaceae. It arises from an underground bulb. The flowering stems are stout, reaching about 2 m in height. The leaves are long, linear and ligulate. The flowers are white and arranged in an umbel. It grows naturally in Asia, from India and Sri Lanka through much of mainland Southeast Asia to south China (Guangxi, Guizhou, Yunnan). It is also reportedly naturalized in the West Indies and in the Chagos Archipelago.
Lepidium latifolium Dried stems of "L. latifolium" are sometimes used in flower arrangements.