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Related to Cephalotus: Cephalotaceae, Australian pitcher plant
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  • noun

Synonyms for Cephalotus

References in periodicals archive ?
(2009) Comparative studies on the acid proteinase activities in the digestive fluids of Nepenthes, Cephalotus, Dionaea and Drosera.
It is recorded in the lower Turonian Mammites nodosoides subzone of the IT, and includes the co-occurrence of Mammites, in the Acanthoceratidae, of Donenriquoceras, in the Pseudotissotiidae, and the middle part of Fagesia with Neoptychites, with the species Mammites nodosoides, Spathites (Jeanrogericeras) reveliereanus, Fagesia tevesthensis, Fagesia rudra, Fagesia mortzestus, Fagesia superstes, Neoptychites cephalotus, Donenriquoceras forbesiceratiforme and Pachydesmoceras linderi.
Ciertos endemismos estan restringidos a valles interandinos muy aislados de Peru (Attalea cephalotus, A.
berteroniana trap insects are essentially exactly the same as those employed by the genera of pitcher plants cephalotus, darlingtonia, heliamphora, nepenthes and sarracenia.
Again, Centaurea macrocephala has a large flowered head: Centaurea is Greek = Kentaur for centaur, which means half man half horse, macro meaning "large" and cephalotus meaning "bearing heads." Some plants are named after the person who discovered them or for locations of discovery or nativity, for instance, californicus.
Accepted oleifera Attalea butyracea Accepted Accepted Attalea camopiensis Accepted Described as new Attalea cephalotus Accepted Accepted Attalea cohune Accepted Accepted Attalea colenda# Accepted Accepted Attalea compta Accepted Accepted Attalea crassispatha# Accepted Accepted Attalea cuatrecasana# Accepted Accepted Attalea dahlgreniana Accepted Considered hybrid Attalea degranvillei Accepted Described as new Attalea dubia# Accepted Accepted Attalea eichleri# Accepted Accepted Attalea exigua# Accepted Accepted Attalea fairchildensis Accepted Described as new Attalea ferruginea# Accepted as A.
Several types of carnivorous plants, including the various pitcher plant genera Heliamphora, Nepenthes, Darlingtonia, Cephalotus and Sarracenia, attract prey by EFN production (Juniper et at., 1989).