Pontederia


Also found in: Dictionary, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Pontederia: pickerelweed
Graphic Thesaurus  🔍
Display ON
Animation ON
Legend
Synonym
Antonym
Related
  • noun

Synonyms for Pontederia

References in periodicals archive ?
Evaluation of the potential of pontederia parviflora Alexander in the absorption of copper (CU) and its effects on tissues.
I have put some Pontederia cordata (pickeral weed) in the bog garden from the pond.
It is host- specific to aquatic plants in the genera Eichhornia and Pontederia (Adis & Junk 2003, Adis & Victoria 2001); however, different populations generally only have access to either E.
Most were obtained from an onsite nursery, but three species (pickerelweed, Pontederia cordata; softstem bulrush, Scirpus validus; and giant cutgrass, Zizaniopois miliacea) were imported from a Florida nursery (Duckworth-Cole, Inc.
tuberosa 6 7 M H C E Peltandra virginica 6 10 M EH C C Persicaria amphibia 4 4 M M C E Pontederia cordata 5 10 M EH C D Potamogeton foliosus subsp.
Arrowroot Thalia geniculata Pickerelweeds Pontederia spp.
Presently the surface of my large basket of Pontederia in the pond is simply awash with developing tadpoles and hopefully many of them will survive to grow into fully fledged frogs and toads - one of the best natural predators of slugs.
The leaves of plants such as arrowhead Sagittaria latifolia, flowering rush Butomus umbellatus, and pickerel weed Pontederia cordata grow near the surface of the water and their flowers extend above it.
Pontederia cordata, or pickerel weed, will grow in water up to 9ins deep.
Pollinator foraging behavior and pollen collection on the floral morphs of tristylous Pontederia cordata L.
Pandey, 1973), and in the tristylous Pontederia sagittata (Scribailo and Barrett, 1991).
paniculata, which are highly self-compatible, setting equivalent numbers of seed following self and intermorph pollinations (Barrett 1985), to species of Pontederia with strongly developed self-incompatibility (Barrett and Anderson 1985).
By the twentieth of August, everywhere in woods and swamps we are reminded of the fall, both by the richly spotted Sarsaparilla leaves and Brakes, and the withering and blackened Skunk-Cabbage and Hellebore, and, by the riverside, the already blackening Pontederia.