Top 10 similar words or synonyms for oblongifolia

incana    0.951632

laxiflora    0.950404

corymbosa    0.949695

auriculata    0.947255

micrantha    0.943620

latifolium    0.943383

stricta    0.942558

atropurpurea    0.942112

pauciflora    0.941452

bracteata    0.940836

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for oblongifolia

Article Example
Maerua oblongifolia The root of this plant, which tastes like coconut pulp, is edible and is eaten with sugar. In Telugu this plant is called by name Bhoochakra gadda (In Telangana) and Bhoochakra dumpa (In Andhra) . Tribes harvest this tuber in summer. The tuber is medicinal and is eaten to quench thirst. Traditionally, the fleshy roots of this plant is used as alternative tonic and stimulant. The plant is also used for treatment of Snake bite and Scorpion sting
Mertensia oblongifolia " Mertensia oblongifolia" is a perennial herb producing many erect stems from a thick, branching caudex, approaching 40 centimeters in maximum height. The leaves are oval to lance-shaped, located all along the stem. The inflorescence is a dense, sometimes crowded cluster of hanging blue tubular flowers with expanded, bell-like mouths. The flower measures 1 to 2 centimeters long.
Clermontia oblongifolia The rare subspecies "mauiensis" is endemic to Maui, where there is only a single plant remaining in the montane wet forests. It has been extirpated from Lānai. This subspecies is federally listed as an endangered species of the United States.
Drypetes oblongifolia It is a host for larvae of the butterfly species "Appias albina" and "Appias india".
Dryobalanops oblongifolia "Dryobalanops oblongifolia" Dyer subsp. "oblongifolia" Dyer (synonyms = "Baillonodendron malayanum" & "Dryobalanops abnormis" ) is endemic to Borneo. It is found in at least one protected area (Kubah National Park), but is threatened elsewhere due to habitat loss. It is an emergent tree, up to 60 m tall, found in mixed dipterocarp forest on sandy clay soils.
Amblycorypha oblongifolia The Oblong-Winged katydid is common throughout the northeast of North America, but also can be found to the midwest.
Sarcolaena oblongifolia Sarcolaena oblongifolia is a species of plant in the Sarcolaenaceae family. It is endemic to Madagascar. Its natural habitats are subtropical or tropical moist lowland forests and subtropical or tropical moist shrubland. It is threatened by habitat loss.
Banksia oblongifolia Flowering has been recorded between January and October, with a peak in autumn and early winter (April to June). The inflorescences, or flower spikes, arise from the end of 1 to 5 year old branchlets, and often have a whorl of branchlets arising from the node or base. Measuring high and wide, the yellow spikes often have blue-grey tinged limbs in bud, though occasionally pinkish, mauve or mauve-blue limbs are seen. Opening to a pale yellow after anthesis, the spikes lose their flowers with age and swell to up to high and wide, with up to 80 follicles. Covered with fine fur but becoming smooth with age, the oval-shaped follicles measure long by 0.2–0.7 cm high (0.1–0.3 in) and wide. The bare swollen spike, now known as an infructescence, is patterned with short spiky persistent bracts on its surface where follicles have not developed. Each follicle contains one or two obovate dark grey-brown to black seeds sandwiching a woody separator. Measuring long, they are made up of an oblong to semi-elliptic smooth or slightly ridged seed body, long by wide. The woody separator is the same shape as the seed, with an impression where the seed body lies next to it. Seedlings have bright obovate green cotyledons long and wide, which sit on a stalk, or 1 mm diameter finely hairy seedling stem, known as the hypocotyl, which is less than 1 cm high. The first seedling leaves to emerge are paired (oppositely arranged) and lanceolate with fine-toothed margins, measuring 2.5–3 cm long and 0.4–0.5 cm wide. Subsequent leaves are more oblanceolate, elliptic (oval-shaped) or linear. Young plants develop a lignotuber in their first year.
Banksia oblongifolia First collected by Luis Née between March and April 1793, the fern-leaved banksia was described by Antonio José Cavanilles in 1800 as two separate species from two collections, first as "Banksia oblongifolia" from the vicinity of Port Jackson (Sydney), and then as "Banksia salicifolia" from around Botany Bay. Derived from the Latin words "oblongus" "oblong", and "folium" "leaf", the species name refers to the shape of the leaves. Richard Anthony Salisbury had published the name "Banksia aspleniifolia" in 1796 based on leaves of cultivated material.
Banksia oblongifolia "Banksia oblongifolia" plants can live for more than 60 years. They respond to bushfire by resprouting from buds located on the large woody lignotuber. Larger lignotubers have the greatest number of buds, although buds are more densely spaced on smaller lignotubers. A 1988 field study in Ku-ring-gai Chase National Park found that shoots grow longer after fire, particularly one within the previous four years, and that new buds grow within six months after a fire. These shoots are able to grow, flower and set seed two to three years after a fire. The woody infructescences also release seeds as their follicles are opened with heat, although a proportion do open spontaneously at other times. One field study in Ku-ring-gai Chase National Park found 10% opened in the absence of bushfire, and that seeds germinated, and young plants do grow. Older plants are serotinous, that is, they store large numbers of seed in an aerial seed bank in their canopy that are released after fire. Being relatively heavy, the seeds do not disperse far from the parent plant.