Top 10 similar words or synonyms for squarrosa

oblongifolia    0.940772

spathulata    0.937146

sessiliflora    0.936453

latifolium    0.936428

diversifolia    0.936405

glabrescens    0.935655

sericea    0.934851

stenophylla    0.934399

lanceolatum    0.933657

pauciflora    0.933592

Top 30 analogous words or synonyms for squarrosa

Article Example
Banksia squarrosa subsp. squarrosa Banksia squarrosa" subsp. "squarrosa is a subspecies of "Banksia squarrosa", commonly called "pingle". As an autonym, it is defined as encompassing the type material of the species. It was known as Dryandra squarrosa" subsp. "squarrosa until 2007, when Austin Mast and Kevin Thiele sunk all "Dryandra" into "Banksia". As with other members of "Banksia" ser. "Dryandra", it is endemic to the South West Botanical Province of Western Australia.
Pholiota squarrosa The fruit bodies contain unique chemical compounds that are derived from phenylpropanoids. The compounds, named squarrosidine and pinillidine, inhibit the enzyme xanthine oxidase. Xanthine oxidase catalyzes the crystallization of uric acid in the joints, a main cause of gouty arthritis, and inhibitors of this enzyme are being used clinically to reduce this side effect. The natural function of these compounds may be to quench reactive oxygen species produced by plants as a defensive response to fungal infection.
Guzmania squarrosa Guzmania squarrosa is a species in the genus "Guzmania". This species is native to Bolivia, Guyana, Colombia, Venezuela, Peru, and Ecuador.
Melaleuca squarrosa "Melaleuca squarrosa" is a shrub, sometimes a small tree growing to high, with white or grey papery bark. Its leaves are arranged in alternating pairs (decussate) so that its leaves are in four rows along the stems. They are long, wide, flat and linear to narrow egg-shaped tapering to a point. They have between 5 and 7 distinct veins.
Lappula squarrosa Lappula squarrosa is a species of flowering plant in the borage family known by several common names, including European stickseed, bur forget-me-not, bluebur, and bristly sheepbur. It is native to Europe and Asia, where it is common, and it is an introduced species in much of North America and Africa. It is well known as a noxious weed where it is naturalized and also in many parts of its native range. This is an annual herb producing an erect stem often with sprays of many long, bending branches, its form varying in different regions and climates. The plant may approach a meter in height. The stems are lined with linear to oval leaves up to 5 centimeters long and coated in whitish hairs, and the herbage emits a scent generally considered unpleasant. The inflorescence is a long, leafy raceme of tiny flowers near the ends of the branches. Each flower is 2 to 4 millimeters wide with five light blue corolla lobes. White-flowered plants are occasionally seen. The fruit is a cluster of four nutlets which are coated in hooked prickles. The seeds are dispersed when the prickles get caught on animal coats and human clothing, and when they are moved by wind.