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Related to Campanulaceae: Commelinaceae, Geraniaceae, Dioscoreaceae
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  • noun

Synonyms for Campanulaceae

References in periodicals archive ?
1993) exhibit dry (Campanulaceae, Goodeniaceae, Myrtaceae, Polygalaceae, Proteaceae and Rubiaceae), wet (Araceae, Campanulaceae, Myrtaceae and Rubiaceae) (Heslop-Harrison & Shivanna, 1977), or semidry (Asteraceae) (Hiscock, 2000; Hiscock et al.
Languria mozardi has a wide host range including plants in the families: Asteraceae, Brassicaceae, Campanulaceae, Fabaceae, Malvaceae, Poaceae, and Urticaceae (Folsom 1909; Wildermuth & Gates 1920; Vaurie 1948; Ward et al.
2006), two belonged to the Fabaceae (=Leguminosae) (Astragalus pelecinus, Ornithopus compressus), one to the Campanulaceae (Jasione montana), one to the Lamiaceae (Lavandula stoechas), and one to the Plantaginaceae (P.
Lettuce 1 60 0 0 CAMPANULACEAE Campanula persicifolia L Bell flower 1 60 0 0 CARICACEAE Carica papaya L.
One additional family and species was reported by photographic record: Campanulaceae, Campanula americana (American bellflower).
In Campanulaceae, Lobelioideae have elaborate monosymmetric flowers, with all four whorls of floral organs involved (Brantjes, 1983; Ayers, 1990; Leins & Erbar, 2005).
Asteraceae species are habitually cited as the host-plant of Uroleucon, but 9 species were described on Campanulaceae species, and another 10 species were described on species belonging to Balsaminaceae, Convolvulaceae, Lamiaceae, Malvaceae, Onagraceae, Polygonaceae, and Scrophulariaceae.
some Papaveraceae, Ranunculaceae, Geraniaceae, Tropaeolaceae, Balsaminaceae, Acanthaceae, Veronicaceae, Campanulaceae, Goodeniaceae, Orchidaceae) (Jabbour et al.
Although generally recognized as a pest of clover (Lintner 1881) and of alfalfa (Wildermuth & Gates 1920), this species has been reported to occur on a wide variety of cultivated and wild host plants (Table 1), including members within the Apiaceae, Asteraceae, Brassicaceae, Campanulaceae, Fabaceae, Malvaceae, Poaceae, and Urticaceae; languriids may feed on living or dead plant stem, leaves, flowers, pollen, fruits of angiosperms, and gymnosperms (cycads).