Alocasia macrorrhiza


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  • noun

Synonyms for Alocasia macrorrhiza

large evergreen with extremely large erect or spreading leaves

References in periodicals archive ?
For instance, a recent study found that during experimental processing of Alocasia macrorrhiza (elephant-ear taro), large numbers of raphides were transferred to the sediment surrounding the procedure (Lamb 2003).
Interactions between acclimation and photoinhibition of photosynthesis of a tropical forest understory herb: Alocasia macrorrhiza, during simulated canopy gap formation.
Los aislamientos restantes, uno fue obtenido de lechosa (Carica papaya) y el otro de Alocasia macrorrhiza. Los antisueros se obtuvieron inyectando conejos de 2,5 meses de edad en forma intravenosa con celulas formalizadas.
(Lato)), otro (Pcp) de papa (Solanum tuberosum; Faria et al., 1993) y otro (Pcm) de maiz (Zea mays; Hernandez et al., 1994); un aislamiento de Pantoea agglomerans (P.a.) proveniente de ocumo bravo (Alocasia macrorrhiza cv.
Response of leaf anatomy and photosynthetic capacity in Alocasia macrorrhiza (Araceae) to a transfer from low to high light.
MURGUEITO, E., OSPINA, S., 2002.--Tres especies vegetales promisoras: Nacedero (Trichanthera gigantea), Boton de oro (Tithonia diversifolia) y Bore (Alocasia macrorrhiza).
The ethnographic pattern relied on starch staples which include four species of Araceae: Alocasia macrorrhiza (elephant ear taro), Amorphophallus paeoniifolius (elephant yam), Colocasia esculenta (taro) and Cyrtosperma merkusii syn.
Photosynthetic characteristics of a tropical forest understory herb, Alocasia macrorrhiza, and a related crop species, Colocasia esculenta, grown in contrasting light environmentsu Oecologia 79:53-59.
Of the taros or aroids Colocasia was the main focus of production, though kape (Alocasia macrorrhiza, giant taro) was also grown.
Photosynthetic characteristics of a tropical forest understorey herb, Alocasia macrorrhiza, and a related crop species, Colocasia esculenta, grown in contrasting light environments.
Indeed, Sims and Pearcy (1991) found that Alocasia macrorrhiza grown in the shade did not completely acclimate to increased irradiance until the second leaf primordium developed.