Cupressaceae


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Synonyms for Cupressaceae

References in periodicals archive ?
hurmasi monogyna Cupressus Cupressaceae Mezarlik selvisi, Selvi sempervirens L.
There are accurate drawings of the circular and oval pits on the tangential walls of ray cells of Cupressaceae, etc.
Cryptic speciationbetween Juniperus deltoides and Juniperus oxycedrus (Cupressaceae) in the Mediterranean.
Otherwise, there are a lot of families with only one species in that area as Aquifoliaceae, Araliaceae, Cucurbitaceae, Cupressaceae, Ericaceae, Hypericaceae, Orobanchaceae, Oxalidaceae, Pinaceae, Plantaginaceae, Plumbaginaceae, Polygalaceae, Pyrolaceae, Rhamnaceae, Salicaceae, Saxifragaceae, Taxaceae, Urticaceae and Valerianaceae.
Cupressaceae Lyonia ovalifolia (Wall.) Drude Ericaceae Rhododendron arboreum Sm.
Juniperus sabina (Cupressaceae, Figure 1) is a species of juniper native to the poor and dry areas.
Papaioannou et al., "Essential oil composition, adult repellency and larvicidal activity of eight Cupressaceae species from Greece against Aedes albopictus (Diptera: Culicidae)," Parasitology Research, vol.
belongs to the Cupressaceae family, representing about 70 species all over the world, and widely distributed throughout the forests of the temperate and cold regions of the northern Hemisphere, from the far north to the Mediterranean.
Family Parts Extraction yield (.%) NTNU-293 Celastraceae Stem 4.9 NTNU-301 Adiantaceae Whole plant 2.2 NTNU-309 Labiatae Stem 33 NTNU-312 Euphorbiaceae Stem 1.5 NTNU-313 Rosaceae Stem 1.4 NTNU-319 Umbelliferae Whole plant 1.2 NTNU-328 Menispermaceae Vine 2.0 NTNU-331 Celastraceae Stem 1.4 NTNU-379 Leguminosae Stem & root 1.9 NTNU-385 Rosaceae Stem 1.1 NTNU-395 Casuarinaceae Stem 0.5 NTNU-439 Gramineae Seed 1.5 NTNU-450 Leguminosae Seed 2.3 NTNU-488 Cupressaceae Stem 1.8 The plant name has been checked with http://www.theplantlist.org.
(Malvaceae) y sobre una especie no determinada de la familia Cupressaceae (Carrillo et al., 1966; MacGregor y Gutierrez, 1983; Solis et al., 1992; Williams y Granara de Willink, 1992; Gutierrez et al., 1993; Gaona et al., 2006; Kaydan y Gullan, 2012).
Because aphids are easily dispersed, several species some of the genus Cinara occur in the regions with conifers plantations, usually of the families Pinaceae and Cupressaceae as hosts.
Other substantial families are Ericaceae (5.2%), Betulaceae (4.3%) and Cupressaceae (3.3%).