Genista


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Related to Genista: Genista tinctoria
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Synonyms for Genista

References in periodicals archive ?
cercas vivas, 35 fijacion de Fabaceae Acacia purpura Acacia N, control de Bolle morada erosion, cortina 36 rompevientos Juglandaceae Juglans Nogal o neotropica arbol de Diels nuez 37 Betulaceae Alnus acuminata Aliso Kunth (de Sudamerica) Alnus jorullensis Kunth (de Centroamerica) 38 Fabaceae Genista Retamo onspessulana liso (L.
For groundcovers, these include Point Reyes ceanothus, also known as Ceanothus gloriosus; and carpet broom, also known as Genista pilosa.
European dry heaths, dry sand heaths with Calluna and Genista and northern Atlantic wet heaths with Erica tetralix.
Phytochemical and Biological Survey From Two Endemic Species: Genista microcephala Coss et Dur and Filago pomelli Batt et Trab, Plant Sciences Feed, 1(11): 190-193.
Temperatures greater than 125 C reduced seed germination of Genista monspessulana (Terraga et al.
Busk and Falconer returning from Gibraltar after having examined the fossil remains of Genista Cave, Windmill Hill (Falconer 1868: 554).
Chemical composition and antimicrobial activity of essential oils of Genista ulicina and G.
Flowering periods of most brooms is three to to four weeks, but the closely related genista genus has a much longer season.
That these palisads be elegantly planted, diligently kept and supply'd with such shrubs as yield the most fragrant and odoriferous flowers, and are aptest to tinge the Aer upon every gentle emission at a great distance: such as are the sweet-brier, all the periclymena's and woodbines; the common white and yellow jessamine, both the syringa's or pipe trees; the guelder rose, the musk, and all other roses; genista hispanica .
Lilacs love lime, as do maple trees, fruiting and flowering trees, golden chain and golden rain trees, daphne, dianthus, genista, privets and honeysuckles, and do not forget the clematis and the delphiniums
PLANTAS AVISTADAS EN CUATRO CUADRICULAS Planta C 1 C 2 C 3 C 4 C 5 Genista scorpius (L.
Crypticerya genistae was described by Hempel (1912) (as Icerya genistae) from specimens collected on Genista scoparia (L.
Now drifts of unthirsty black-eyed Susans, fountain grass, gaura, and Genista lydia provide color; blue star creeper and Sedum spurium 'Red Carpet' fill the spaces between pavers.