Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
  • noun

Synonyms for Alliaria

Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
A biennial, Alliaria petiolata has been documented as often exhibiting an alternating two-year life-history cycle, in which the first year rosette stage and the second year flowering stem stage alternate dominance year to year (Van Riper et al., 2010; Pardini et al., 2009).
(*) Alliaria petiolata (Bieb.) Cavara & Grande; Garlic Mustard; Meadow north offen; Infrequent; C = 0; BSUH 14809.
Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard), an invasive biennial herb, has become established in Hueston Woods State Nature Preserve in southwestern Ohio.
For example, Alliaria petiolata can suppress native plant species by disrupting the symbiotic relationship between native plants and mycorrhizal fungi (Stinson et al., 2006; Callaway et al., 2008; Wolfe et al., 2008).
The four exotics that are most invasive are Alliaria petiolata, Lonicera maackii, Robinia pseudoacacia, and Rosa multiflora.
Pollination and breeding system of Alliaria petiolata (Brassicaceae).
Although widespread, Alliaria petiolata and Rosa multiflora are not as common at the arboretum as other localities we have examined.
Undergrowth was dominated by poison ivy (Toxicodendron radicans), Virginia creeper (Parthenocissus quinquefolia), garlic mustard (Alliaria petiolata), mutiflora rose (Rosa multiflora) and Amur honeysuckle (Lonicera maackii).
Contains some residual Maclura pomifera, early stage infestation by Alliaria petiolata, and a major park trail and boat ramp.
In comparison, more than 50 studies have focused on the negative effects of the confamilial Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard) (e.g., Nuzzo, 1993; McCarthy, 1997; Nuzzo, 1999; Stinson et al., 2007).
The open field contains several small populations of Alliaria petiolata (garlic mustard) and abundant populations of Lonicera japonica (Japanese honeysuckle) at the edge of the low, wet woods.
Strong density dependence has been demonstrated in several invasive plant populations, such as the woody species Cytisus scoparius (Paynter et al., 2003) and Mahonia aquifolium (Auge and Brandl, 1997), and the herbaceous species Alliaria petiolata (Winterer et al., 2005), Brassica tournefortii (Trader et al., 2006) and Tripleurospermum perforatum (Buckley et al., 2001).