family Brassicaceae


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Related to family Brassicaceae: Cruciferae
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Synonyms for family Brassicaceae

References in periodicals archive ?
In similar way, many studies revealed that soil incorporation of plant materials of members of family Brassicaceae managed many soil-borne phytopathogens including Alternaria alternata, Aphanomyces euteiches and Verticillium dahliae (Muehlchen et al.
The biofuel is a mixture of JP-5 and fuel made from the camelina plant, a member of the family brassicaceae that includes mustard, broccoli, and cauliflower.
A member of the mustard family Brassicaceae, garlic mustard got its name because its leaves, when crushed, smell like garlic.
For example, macroremains of Brassica campestris, Thlaspi arvense and Capsella bursa-pastoris correspond in pollen record to the family Brassicaceae.
ONE OF THE characteristics of the family Brassicaceae is its typical flower with four free petals.
rapa (Louda and Mole 1991) and are ubiquitous throughout the plant family Brassicaceae (Rodman 1991).
radish) is a member of family Brassicaceae and it is a cool-season plant which grows best in spring and autumn world-wide.
The oilseed plants, belonging to family Brassicaceae, are economically important crops around the world.
of the Family Brassicaceae (or Cruciferae) and is used as a leafy green vegetable.
The family Brassicaceae contains around 340 genera and over 3000 species, and Ohio has approximately 30 native Brassicaceous species (Easterly, 1964) of which 10 occupy forested habitats similar to garlic mustard.
strigosus) Pink fleabane (Erigeron Vaurie (1948) philadelphicus) Prick fleabane (Erigeron Wildermuth & Gates (1920) phildelphicus) Joe-pye weed (Eupatorium purpureum) Vaurie (1948) Thoroughwort or boneset (Eupatorium Vaurie (1948) perfoliatum) Sunflower (Helianthus annuus) Vaurie (1948) Two-flowered Cynthia Robertson (1928) (Krigia biflora) Trumpet weed (Lactuca canadensis) Wildermuth & Gates (1920) Cone flower (Rudbeckia laciniata) Vaurie (1948); Wildermuth & Gates (1920) Family Brassicaceae Crucifers (Brassica spp.
is an important component of the weed flora of family Brassicaceae infesting crop fields in Pakistan (Ahmad and Sheikh, 2003).
a member of family Brassicaceae, is also distributed widely in the Egyptian deserts and newly reclaimed lands.
Plants of the family Brassicaceae continue to bloom in late summer and fall possible attracting insects and thus insectivores.