Brassicaceae


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Related to Brassicaceae: family Brassicaceae, Cucurbitaceae, Lamiaceae, Solanaceae
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Noun1.Brassicaceae - a large family of plants with four-petaled flowersBrassicaceae - a large family of plants with four-petaled flowers; includes mustards, cabbages, broccoli, turnips, cresses, and their many relatives
dilleniid dicot family - family of more or less advanced dicotyledonous trees and shrubs and herbs
order Papaverales, order Rhoeadales, Papaverales, Rhoeadales - an order of dicotyledonous plants
crucifer, cruciferous plant - any of various plants of the family Cruciferae
cress, cress plant - any of various plants of the family Cruciferae with edible leaves that have a pungent taste
watercress - any of several water-loving cresses
Aethionema, genus Aethionema - Old World genus of the family Cruciferae
Alliaria, genus Alliaria - a genus of herbs of the family Cruciferae; have broad leaves and white flowers and long siliques
genus Alyssum, Alyssum - a genus of the family Cruciferae
Arabidopsis, genus Arabidopsis - a genus of the mustard family having white or yellow or purplish flowers; closely related to genus Arabis
Arabis, genus Arabis - annual to perennial woody herbs of temperate North America, Europe and Asia: rockcress
Armoracia, genus Armoracia - horseradish
Barbarea, genus Barbarea - biennial or perennial herbs of north temperate regions: winter cress
Berteroa, genus Berteroa - hoary alyssum
Biscutella, genus Biscutella - genus of Eurasian herbs and small shrubs: buckler mustard
Brassica, genus Brassica - mustards: cabbages; cauliflowers; turnips; etc.
Cakile, genus Cakile - small genus of succulent annual herbs found on sandy shores of North America and Europe
Camelina, false flax, genus Camelina - annual and biennial herbs of Mediterranean to central Asia
Capsella, genus Capsella - shepherd's purse
Cardamine, genus Cardamine - bittercress, bitter cress
Dentaria, genus Dentaria - usually included in genus Cardamine; in some classifications considered a separate genus
Cheiranthus, genus Cheiranthus - Old World perennial plants grown for their showy flowers
Cochlearia, genus Cochlearia - a genus of the family Cruciferae
Crambe, genus Crambe - annual or perennial herbs with large leaves that resemble the leaves of cabbages
Descurainia, genus Descurainia - includes annual or biennial herbs of America and Europe very similar to and often included among those of genera Sisymbrium or Hugueninia; not recognized in some classification systems
genus Draba - large genus of low tufted herbs of temperate and Arctic regions
Eruca, genus Eruca - annual to perennial herbs of the Mediterranean region
Erysimum, genus Erysimum - large genus of annual or perennial herbs some grown for their flowers and some for their attractive evergreen leaves; Old World and North America
genus Heliophila - genus of South African flowering herbs and subshrubs
genus Hesperis, Hesperis - biennial or perennial erect herbs having nocturnally fragrant flowers
genus Iberis, Iberis - Old World herbs and subshrubs: candytuft
genus Isatis, Isatis - Old World genus of annual to perennial herbs: woad
genus Lepidium, Lepidium - cosmopolitan genus of annual and biennial and perennial herbs: cress
genus Lesquerella, Lesquerella - genus of low-growing hairy herbs: bladderpods
genus Lobularia, Lobularia - sweet alyssum
genus Lunaria, Lunaria - small genus of European herbs: honesty
genus Malcolmia, Malcolmia - genus of plants usually found in coastal habitats; Mediterranean to Afghanistan
genus Matthiola, Matthiola - genus of Old World plants grown as ornamentals
genus Nasturtium, Nasturtium - aquatic herbs
genus Physaria, Physaria - small genus of western North American herbs similar to Lesquerella: bladderpods
genus Pritzelago, Pritzelago - chamois cress
genus Rorippa, Rorippa - annual and perennial herbs of damp habitats; cosmopolitan except Antarctica
genus Schizopetalon - small genus of South American herbs grown for its flowers
genus Sinapis, Sinapis - small genus of Old World herbs usually included in genus Brassica
References in periodicals archive ?
rachis Wild pulses Astragalus- Astragalus type Wild pulses Fabaceae Diverse Mustard family Brassicaceae wild plants Goosefoot Chenopodiaceae family Sedges Cyperaceae Plantago Thymelaea West Mound Taxa 136 129 116 Barley Hulled barley Hordeum vulgare Naked barley H.
The mainly are Brassicaceae Mauricondiaarvensis, Matthiolafructicolosa and Diplotaxismuralis and Chenopodiaceae Atriplexhalimus, A.
When mites chow down on members of the Brassicaceae family, which includes thale cress (Arabidopsis thaliana), the plant switches on genes that produce molecules called indole glucosinolates.
Beach mustard, cakile arctica, is native to the Brassicaceae family, and found between dunes along the shore.
Cruciferous vegetables are vegetables of the family Brassicaceae such as broccoli, brussel sprouts and cabbage.
The 12 families containing 62% of the documented species are Asteraceae (31 species), Poaceae (27 species), Cyperaceae (16 species), Rosaceae (16 species), Fagaceae (eight species), Liliaceae (eight species), Polygonaceae (eight species), Brassicaceae (seven species), Fabaceae (seven species), Lamiaceae (seven species), Caprifoliaceae (five species), and Caryophyllaceae (five species).
Members of the Brassicaceae plant family, including mustard, rape, canola, and cabbage are known to produce glucosinolate compounds (GSL).
Kissing cousins from the same family -- brassicaceae -- the radishes add a little kick to the otherwise bland shellfish.
GENERAL INFORMATION Symbol: CASA2 Family: Brassicaceae - mustards or mustard flowers Group: Dicot Family: Brassicaceae - mustards or mustard flowers Duration: Annual, biennial Growth habit: Forb/herb Genus: Camelina Crantz - false flax Species: Camelina Sativa - gold-of-pleasure
Mechanisms and efficacy of Brassicaceae seed meal-induced disease control 2006.
Caption: Radishes and other members of the Brassicaceae family have been shown to accumulate high levels of arsenic.
which belongs to the Brassicaceae family, originates from the Mediterranean region, and its root is a red-colored edible bulb with a spicy flavor.