Top 10 similar words or synonyms for parvifolium

oblongifolia    0.939788

glabrescens    0.938630

ramosissima    0.938120

floribundum    0.937513

auriculata    0.937239

corymbosa    0.936797

bracteata    0.935277

micrantha    0.934635

paniculatum    0.934000

pauciflora    0.933801

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for parvifolium

Article Example
Hymenodictyon parvifolium It occurs in Sudan, Uganda, Democratic Republic of the Congo, Kenya, Tanzania, Malawi, Mozambique, Zambia, Zimbabwe and the provinces of Limpopo and Mpumalanga in South Africa.
Lomatium parvifolium "Lomatium parvifolium" is a fleshy perennial herb growing up to about 40 centimeters long from a small taproot. The leaf blades are divided into segments which are subdivided into narrow, flat lobes. The inflorescence is an umbel of yellow flowers.
Memecylon parvifolium broadly obovate, base tapering, obtuse to rounded apex, veins invisible; dark green, shiny above; young flush reddish.
Vaccinium parvifolium It is a deciduous shrub growing to tall with bright green shoots with an angular cross-section. The leaves are ovate to oblong-elliptic, to long, and to wide, with an entire margin.
Vaccinium parvifolium Indigenous peoples of North America found the plant and its fruit very useful. The bright red, acidic berries were used extensively for food throughout the year. Fresh berries were eaten in large quantities, or used for fish bait because of the slight resemblance to salmon eggs. Berries were also dried for later use. Dried berries were stewed and made into sauces, or mixed with salmon roe and oil to eat at winter feasts.
Xylosma parvifolium Mountain Xylosma is a shrub that grows to 2 m in height. Its leaves are rounded, 12 mm long by 8 mm wide, with toothed margins. The fruits are globular, purple and 5 mm in diameter; they are eaten, and the seeds dispersed, by birds.
Hymenodictyon parvifolium The genus "Hymenodictyon" dates back to 1824 and was created by Nathaniel Wallich, the Danish botanist and Superintendent of the Calcutta Botanical Garden, and its description was included in William Roxburgh's "Flora Indica".
Eriogonum parvifolium The thick cauline leaves are five to thirty millimeters in size and may be lanceolate to rounded. Alternatively leaves may be folded under, with the result of appearing more or less triangular; moreover they are smooth on the upper surfaces and woolly below. Foliage is green with reddish tinge, and the flowers white to pinkish or yellowish-green. The perianth measures 2.5 to 3.0 millimeters. This plant's glabrous fruits are 2.5 to 3.0 millimeters across.
Eriogonum parvifolium "E. parvifolium" grows in sandy soils with pH ranging from five to eight (e.g. tolerates mildly acidic to mildly alkaline soils). In cultivation this species will actually tolerate clay soils. While this shrub grows in part to full sun, it may tolerate shade in cultivation. It is not subject to herbivory by deer, although many smaller fauna will consume its flowers, fruits and leaves. This species thrives in rainfall regimes of 39 to 78 centimeters per annum.
Eriogonum parvifolium Dune buckwheat is the host plant to a large variety of insects, and thus there is intense competition among various insects. Specifically it is a host plant to ten different Lepidoptera species, including the El Segundo blue butterfly and Smith's blue butterfly; moreover, in the case of the El Segundo blue, it is the only host plant used by that species in all of its life stages.