family Euphorbiaceae

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Related to family Euphorbiaceae: spurge family
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  • noun

Synonyms for family Euphorbiaceae

References in periodicals archive ?
Acalypha torta of the family Euphorbiaceae is an erect shrub which grows not more than 5 feet.
The laticeferous perennial shrub Synadenium grantii belongs to family Euphorbiaceae not having any information on fibrinolytic protease in the latex and also this property of enzyme is not justified with any known fibrinolytic (thrombolytic) enzyme.
grantii belonging to family Euphorbiaceae is similar to few plant latex proteases studied by several workers.
The genus Croton belongs to the family Euphorbiaceae and contains about 1000 species, distributed mostly throughout the American continent.
English: Indian gooseberry) is a deciduous tree belonging to the family Euphorbiaceae.
He does agree that rafflesias belong on the big evolutionary tree branch occupied by the order Malpighiales, which includes the family Euphorbiaceae.
ferruginea Benth; syn bridelia leaf, belongs to the family Euphorbiaceae.
2) castor bean: A member of the spurge family Euphorbiaceae grown in Africa, the oil made from the seeds of this bean is used in products such as nylon, coatings, cosmetics, and pharmaceuticals.
bagbherenda, jangliarandi, safedarand; family Euphorbiaceae, order
Toothed Euphorbia--Euphorbia dentata, family Euphorbiaceae, a plant which secretes a poisonous, milky juice.
Euphorbia tirucalli Linnaeus 1753, of the family Euphorbiaceae, originally from Africa and introduced in Brazil, is commonly known as "avelos," and produces a type of latex that has been used in various ways in the treatment of diseases (Gurib-Fakim, 2006).
Euphorbia helioscopia, belongs to medicinally rich family Euphorbiaceae, is an annual weed and used as folk medicine to treat warts in various parts of Pakistan.
Phyllanthus emblica) belongs to the family Euphorbiaceae, ranges in status from insignificant in the Western world to highly prized plant species in tropical Asia.
Several authors (Meeuse, 1990; Wurdack & Chase, 1999) suggest that the family Euphorbiaceae is split and most likely forms a polyphylethic group.