Apiaceae


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Related to Apiaceae: Cucurbitaceae, Rutaceae
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Apiaceae - plants having flowers in umbels: parsleyApiaceae - plants having flowers in umbels: parsley; carrot; anise; caraway; celery; dill
rosid dicot family - a family of dicotyledonous plants
order Umbellales, Umbellales - plants having umbels or corymbs of uniovulate flowers; includes the Umbelliferae (chiefly herbs) and Cornaceae (chiefly trees or shrubs)
umbellifer, umbelliferous plant - any of numerous aromatic herbs of the family Umbelliferae
Aethusa, genus Aethusa - fool's parsley
genus Angelica - biennial or perennial herbs of the northern hemisphere; have a taproot
Anthriscus, genus Anthriscus - chervil: of Europe, North Africa and Asia
Apium, genus Apium - celery
genus Astrantia - a genus of Eurasian herbs of the family Umbelliferae with aromatic roots and palmate leaves and showy flowers
Carum, genus Carum - caraway
Cicuta, genus Cicuta - small genus of perennial herbs having deadly poisonous tuberous roots: water hemlock
Conium, genus Conium - small genus of highly toxic biennials: hemlock
Conopodium, genus Conopodium - a genus of dicotyledonous plants of the family Umbelliferae
Eryngium, genus Eryngium - large genus of decorative plants with thistlelike flower heads; cosmopolitan in distribution
Foeniculum, genus Foeniculum - very small genus of aromatic European herbs with pinnately compound leaves and yellow flowers
genus Heracleum, Heracleum - widely distributed genus of plants with usually thick rootstocks and large umbels of white flowers
genus Levisticum, Levisticum - genus of aromatic European herbs with yellow flowers
genus Myrrhis, Myrrhis - European perennial herbs having pinnate leaves and umbels of white flowers
genus Oenanthe, Oenanthe - poisonous herbs: water dropworts
genus Pastinaca, Pastinaca - a rosid dicot genus of the family Umbelliferae; includes parsnips
genus Sanicula, Sanicula - chiefly American herbs: sanicle
genus Seseli, Seseli - a rosid dicot genus that includes moon carrots
genus Sison, Sison - genus including stone parsley
genus Sium, Sium - perennial of wet and marshy places in the northern hemisphere: water parsnips
genus Smyrnium, Smyrnium - Alexanders
References in periodicals archive ?
Schinz APIACEAE Caucalis incognita Akaturambisiti (Norman) Heywood et Jury ASTERACEAE Aspilia pluriseta Schweinf.
Fennel (Foeniculum vulgare Mill), which belongs to Apiaceae (Umbelliferae) family is a perennial plant.
Although generally recognized as a pest of clover (Lintner 1881) and of alfalfa (Wildermuth & Gates 1920), this species has been reported to occur on a wide variety of cultivated and wild host plants (Table 1), including members within the Apiaceae, Asteraceae, Brassicaceae, Campanulaceae, Fabaceae, Malvaceae, Poaceae, and Urticaceae; languriids may feed on living or dead plant stem, leaves, flowers, pollen, fruits of angiosperms, and gymnosperms (cycads).
Out of 142 families of the Iran flora, only 7 families, viz Asteraceae, Poaceae, Fabaceae, Brassicaceae, Rosaceae, Lamiaceae and Apiaceae have been considered as an initial case study.
To make the apiaceae powder, we dry celeriac leaves, lovage, and parsley, freeze-dry, then pulverize in a grinder.
Among these families, the most frequent in this region are: Asteraceae (11 species), Lamiaceae (10 species), Apiaceae (5 species), Fabaceae (4 species) and Poaceae (4 species) (Figure 6 Slimani et al.
Amaranthaceae AMARYLLIDACEAE Amaryllidaceae ANACARDIACEAE Schinus molle * APIACEAE Apiaceae Conium maculatum ASTERACEAE Ageratina sp.
Separate subsections address salient patterns such as the frequent recommendation of Fabaceae seeds for dermatology, Apiaceae seeds as antidotes and Apiaceae exudates for neurology and psychosomatic disorders as well as the heavy reliance on subterranean parts as drugs.
These medicinally important plants are observed in Amarylliadaceae, Piperaceae, Apiaceae, Fabaceae, Nyctaginaceae, Phyllanthaceae, Combretaceae, and Nymphaeaceae.
Para el uso de la terminologia especifica de Apiaceae se siguio principalmente a Martinez (1989) y Kljuykov et al.