family Asteraceae


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Related to family Asteraceae: composite family
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  • noun

Synonyms for family Asteraceae

plants with heads composed of many florets: aster

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Seriphidium is a widespread and varied genus of the family Asteraceae with great therapeutic and economic importance.
Of the indigenous species (including micro-species) growing in Tallinn the family Asteraceae includes 16.6% of the total number of species (Table 1).
Cirsium palustre (L.) Scop., marsh thistle (family Asteraceae, subtribe Cardueae) is a herbaceous biennial plant widely distributed in Europe and found on marshes, hedgerows and moorland pastures.
Anti-inflammatory and chemical composition of two plants Family Asteraceae growing in Saudi Arabia.
(Table 1), The maximum range of biological form of medicinal plants in area are family Asteraceae, And.
haemorrhoidalis was quite diverse and the most commonly visited plants belonged to family Asteraceae. However plants with longer available floral resources were visited more than short season flowering.
Eupatorium birmanicum DC (Manipuri: langthrei) belonging to the family Asteraceae, is a widely abundant pubescent under shrub with serrated leaves and white flowers.
The comps of Mexico: a systematic account of the family Asteraceae. Chapter 10.
cieloi were collected at a single locality in el Cielo Biosphere Reserve, Ejido (Ej.) La Gloria (1,630 m., lat 23[degrees]2.517'N, long 99[degrees]15.29'W), where they live on annual grasses of the family Asteraceae. Main host plants are Stevia monardifolia Kunth, Tagetes lunulata Ortega and T.
is a herbaceous plant with annual cycle, belonging to the family Asteraceae (Compositae).
From 1968 to 1994, John Morton (1928-2011) was a professor in the Department of Biology at the University of Waterloo, where he taught plant taxonomy and worked on the systematics of the mint family (Lamiaceae), the pink family (Caryophyllaceae), and goldenrods (the genus Solidago in the family Asteraceae).
Among the 64 species of 25 angiospermic families recorded in the surveyed area, 10 belonged to family Asteraceae. All these species exhibited 30-90% prevalence and absolute frequency of 6-37% showing that the prevailing edaphic and environmental conditions of the area are highly conducive for the distribution and growth of asteraceous species.
For example, plants within the family Asteraceae predominantly are self-incompatible; however, the family contains both outcrossing and selfing species (e.g., Lawrence, 1985; Lane, 1996; Nielsen et al., 2003; Heenan et al., 2005; Ortiz et al., 2006).
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