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Related to amorpha: lead plant
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  • noun

Words related to amorpha

any plant of the genus Amorpha having odd-pinnate leaves and purplish spicate flowers

References in periodicals archive ?
Amorpha fruticosa L.: False indigo; native; OBL; 3 Desmodium paniculatum (L.) DC.: Panicled tickclover; native; FACU; 2
pallidipennis feeding on seeds of Amorpha fruticosa (Tuda et al., 2001), Megabruchidius sophorae Tuda and Morimoto 2004 (Coleoptera: Bruchidae) feeding on seeds of Styphonolobium japonicum in Japan (Tuda and Morimoto 2004) and A.
Distinctive shrubby species are relatively infrequent: Amorpha croceolanata, Asimina triloba, Ilex decidua, Symphoricarpos orbiculatus, and Viburnum rufidulum.
Many were surprised by what the pollens looked like and how their appearance varied between families (e.g., pollen of the thistle Carduus nutans is beautiful and purple-spiked, whereas that of the legume Amorpha canescens is often colorless and bean-shaped).
Soil microbe numbers were determined by plate-count techniques; -, not detected Dune age: 0 year 16 years Year: Control 1991 RSS (A) No Amorpha fruticosa, Artemisia ordosica, Artemisia whaerocephala, Caragana korshinskii, Caragana microphylla, Calligonum arboresscens, H.
Researchers are examining other native legumes for use as forages include: false indigo (Amorpha fruticosa), Canada milkvetch (Astralagus canadensis), showy tick trefoil (Desmodium canadense), purple prairie clover (Dalea purpurea), downy milkpea (Galactia volubilis), prairie acacia (Acacia angustissima), showy partridge pea (Chamaecrista fasciculata), American vetch (Vicia americana), and lead plant (Amorpha canescens).
sericeum, Euphorbia corollata, Amorpha canescens, Solidago nemoralis,
A few woody species such as leadplant (Amorpha canescens Pursh), buck-brush (Symphoricarpos orbiculatus Moench.), New Jersey tea (Ceanothus herbaceous Raf.), and smooth sumac (Rhus glabra L.) are locally common.
Native vegetation of the region included grass species such as big bluestem (Andropogon gerardii), little bluestem (Schizachyrium scoparium), Indiangrass (Sorghastrum nutans), green needlegrass (Nassella viridula), and porcupine grass (Hesperostipa spartea) (Niesar & Hubbard, 1997) interspersed with forbs such as narrow-leaved purple coneflower (Echinacea angustifolia), purple prairie clover (Daha purpurea), white prairie clover (Dalea Candida) and shrubs such as leadplant (Amorpha canescens) and prairie rose (Rosa arkansana).
They occur naturally as constituents of the roots, stems, and leaves of many leguminous species of the genera Derris, Lonchocarpus, Tephrosia and Amorpha. The 'Tuba' plant is a woody plant which grows along the ground, crawling and climbing onto other plants.
Prairie species once present but not found during the present survey include Amorpha canescens Pursh, Brickellia eupatorioides (L.) Shinners, Camassia scilloides (Raf.) Cory, Ceanothus americanus L., Dalea purpurea Vent., Dichanthelium oligosanthes (Schult.) Gould, Eupatorium serotinum Michx., Helianthus strumosus L., Heliopsis helianthoides (L.) Sweet, Hieracium longipilum Torr., Lilium michiganense Farw., Platanthera lacera (Michx.) G.
Zheleva-Dimitrova, "Antioxidant and acetylcholinesterase inhibition properties of Amorpha fruticosa L.
Winter Summer Winter Plants (2005-2006) (2006) (2006-2007) Forbs Allium x Ambrosia x x Cirsium x x x Dalea x x Desmodium x Galium x Helianthus x x x Kummerowia stipulacea x Lespedeza capitata x x Lespedeza cuneata x Melilotus x Phyla x x x Psoralea x Rudbeckia x Sisyrinchium x Solidago x x x Verbena x x Woody plants Amorpha x x Ceanothus (leaf) x Cornus x x Rhus (leaf) x x x Rosa (leaf) x Rosa (stem) x x Rubus (leaf) x Salix (stem) x x Symphoricarpos (leaf) x x Celtis (leaf) x x x Gleditsia (stem) x x Morus (leaf) x x Populus (stem) x Quercus (leaf) x x Grasses Agrostis x Alopecurus x Andropogon x x Bouteloua x Bromus x x x Elymus x x Panicum x x Poa x x Schizachyrium x Sorghastrum x x Sporobolus x