Top 10 similar words or synonyms for monographed

pharmaeceutical    0.610141

phytotherapic    0.585164

amycot    0.578680

zolpedim    0.577257

peridex    0.570544

antiphlogistics    0.568777

phytotherapeutic    0.567405

cromone    0.562164

bacteriostatically    0.561248

antimicrobially    0.560532

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for monographed

Article Example
Thomas Davidson (palaeontologist) He also prepared an exhaustive memoir on "Recent Brachiopoda", published by the Linnean Society. He monographed the entire series of Brachiopoda collected by HMS Challenger.
Monograph Such usage has given rise to the use of the word monograph as a verb, as in "this substance has been monographed by the FDA".
Ernst Friedrich Germar Ernst Friedrich Germar (3 November 1786 – 8 July 1853) was a German professor and director of the Mineralogical Museum at Halle. As well as being a mineralogist he was interested in entomology and particularly in the Coleoptera and Hemiptera. He monographed the heteropteran family Scutelleridae.
Echinodontiaceae The family was circumscribed by Marinus Anton Donk in 1961, and monographed by Henry L. Gross in 1964. He recognized six species in the genus "Echinodontium" ("E. tinctorium", "E. tsugicola", "E. ballouii", "E. japonicum", "E. taxodii" and "E. sulcatum") with hymenia ranging from smooth to spiny. Walter Jülich added another genus "Laurilia" (incorporating "E. taxodii" and "E. sulcatum") when he described the family in 1981.
Monimiaceae From the time that the family Monimiaceae was established by Jussieu in 1809, until it was monographed by Philipson in 1993, it was usually circumscribed to include three distinct groups in the Laurales, which are recognized in the APG III system as the separate families Siparunaceae, Atherospermataceae, and Monimiaceae "sensu stricto". The inclusion of "Amborella" and "Trimenia" was always doubtful and was rejected by many. Their exclusion from the Monimiaceae was well established by the time Philipson wrote his treatise on the family.
List of Cyathus species "Cyathus" is a genus of fungi in the family Nidulariaceae. Along with the genera "Crucibulum", "Mycocalia", "Nidula" and "Nidularia", they are known collectively as the bird's nest fungi due to their small nest-like fruiting bodies containing egg-shaped peridioles. The genus "Cyathus" was monographed by mycologist Lloyd (1906), and later Brodie (1975, 1984), and their species concepts, especially those of Brodie (1975), are followed by most mycologists.
Tremellodendron The genus was first published in 1902 by American mycologist George Francis Atkinson who had discovered that two species of branched, coral-like fungi previously referred to "Thelephora" ("Tremellodendron candidum" and "T. schweinitzii") possessed septate basidia, similar to those found in the genus "Tremella". He therefore established "Tremellodendron" to accommodate branched, "Thelephora"-like fungi with "tremelloid" basidia. A few additional species were described by subsequent authors. Edward Angus Burt, who monographed the genus in 1915, placed "Tremellodendron" within the Tremellaceae. It remained in this family until 1992, when it was transferred to the newly established Sebacinaceae.
Passiflora incarnata After being brought to Europe, it became a popular remedy in herbology as a natural remedy for the relief of mild symptoms of mental stress, anxiety nervousness, constipation, dispepsia, mild infections and insomnia. "Today, passionflower is officially included in the national pharmacopeias of France, Germany, and Switzerland and is also monographed in the British Herbal Pharmacopoeia and the British Herbal Compendium, the ESCOP monographs, the Community Herbal Monographs of the EMA, the German Standard Licences, the German Homoeopathic Pharmacopoeia, the Homoeopathic Pharmacopoeia of the United States, and the Pharmacopeia of Egypt. In Poland, it has been prescribed to cure disorders such as hysteria and neurasthenia. Presently, "P. incarnata" is commonly used in phytotherapy as a mild sedative and anxiolytic. The botanical drugs included in the current European and British Pharmacopoeias are the dried aerial parts of the plant".