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Related to Griselinia: Griselinia littoralis, Griselinia lucida
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  • noun

Synonyms for Griselinia

References in periodicals archive ?
Long-distance dispersal of Griselinia is possible because of certain adaptations of its seeds that make them well suited for dispersal by migratory birds (which are known to migrate long distances), including their sensitivity to dryness and their inability to germinate until the fleshy fruit has been removed (Burrows, 1995, 1999; Bryan et al.
A third scenario would involve assuming an origin of Griseliniaceae in South America, where five species of Griselinia are extant in Chile and Argentina (one of which also extends to southeastern Brazil).
Biological flora of New Zealand 12: Griselinia lucida, puka, akapuka, akakopuka, shining broadleaf.
Germination behaviour of seeds of the New Zealand species Fuchsia excorticata, Griselinia liltoralis, Macmpiper excelsum, and Melicytus ramijlorus.
Germination behaviour of seeds of the New Zealand woody species Beilschmiedia tawa, Dysoxylum spectabile, Griselinia lucida, and Weinmannia racemosa.
SEASIDE loving hedge plants include escallonia, Griselinia littoralis and sea buckthorne or Hippophae rhamnoides, which has silver leaves and orange berries.
In Griselinia of Griseliniacae, the female flowers are monosymmetric by their pseudomonomerous gynoecium (Kubitzki, 1963; Philipson, 1967).
Pittosporum, griselinia, escallonia and olearia fall into this category and spring planting may be preferable unless the site is very sheltered.
Y Gwylly woodland gardens, adjoining Portmeirion village, takes up to 70 acres of the Aber peninsula with its rocky headlands and sandy coves, and is renowned for its rhododendrons, griselinia littoralis, lomatia, maytenus boaria, olearia, bromeliads, Dicksonia fibrosa and echium pininana.
Aucuba and Griselinia were chosen as cornalean representatives
Mode of origination of lateral primaries or basal secondaries: (0) three distinct veins in the petiole; (1) basal with lateral primaries forming a margin along a lobate base; (2) basal, with only one vascular bundle visible in the petiole, including pinnately veined leaves with a pair of strong, basally originating secondaries; (3) suprabasal; (4) Griselinia N/A; (5) Aucuba N/A; (6) Cnestis N/A.
Primary vein development (including agrophic veins in craspedodromous leaves): (0) marginal; (1) reticulate; (2) Trochodendron N/A (A); (3) Ampelopsis N/A; (4) Griselinia N/A; (5) Disanthus N/A; (6) Proserpinaca N/A; (7) Lopezia N/A; (8) Aucuba N/A; (9) Cnestis N/A.
running alongside it and splaying or ending concurrently in tooth epithem); (4) convergent but remaining separate; (5) only one conjunctal, joining; (6) "vitioid" tooth venation, in which alternate conjunctals split just before meeting the principal vein, with the admedial portion of the conjunctal joining the principal while the exmedial portion connives; (7) Cnestis N/A; (8) Disanthus N/A; (9) Griselinia N/A.
Trichome placement: (0) on the margin only; (1) on the lower surface veins and the margin; (2) on veins of both surfaces and margin; (3) on veins of both surfaces, margin, upper surface, and areoles; (4) on the veins and areoles of both surfaces, plus the margin; (5) on the veins, areoles, and sinuses; (6) Gunnera herteri N/A; (7) Trochodendron N/A; (8) Tetracentron N/A; (9) Cercidiphyllum N/A; (A) Aucuba N/A; (B) Disanthus N/A; (C) Ascarina N/A; (D) Hamamelis N/A; (E) Chrysosplenium N/A; (F) Griselinia N/A; (G) on the petiole only; (H) Myrothamnus N/A.
1 0 Griseliniaceae Griselinia Apiales 1 0 0 2 Grubbiaceae Grubbia Comales 0 0 0 -- Helwingiaceae Helwingia Aquifoliales 1 0 0 2 Hydrangeaceae Hydrangea Comales D 1 0 ?