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Noun1.Thymelaeaceae - family of trees and shrubs and herbs having tough bark that are found especially in Australia and tropical Africa
dicot family, magnoliopsid family - family of flowering plants having two cotyledons (embryonic leaves) in the seed which usually appear at germination
Myrtales, order Myrtales, order Thymelaeales, Thymelaeales - Myrtaceae; Combretaceae; Elaeagnaceae; Haloragidaceae; Melastomaceae; Lecythidaceae; Lythraceae; Rhizophoraceae; Onagraceae; Lecythidaceae; Punicaceae
genus Daphne - usually evergreen Eurasian shrubs
Dirca, genus Dirca - deciduous shrub of North America: leatherwood
References in periodicals archive ?
In members of the Thymelaeaceae, tori are especially well-developed in the latewood, and it is thought that this tissue provides a back-up water conducting system in case the earlywood should become embolized (Dute et al.
The flowers of a number of Thymelaeaceae are monosymmetric by reduction: some Pimelea species have a single stamen, in other genera the gynoecium is pseudomonomerous (Eckardt, 1937; Herber, 2003).
2004, 2007), with descriptions of the families Apocynaceae, Cunoniaceae, Dipterocarpaceae, Herndandiaceae, Meliaceae, Polygalaceae, Symplocaceae and Thymelaeaceae, were published, bringing the total number of volumes to six.
DDs are believed to be derived from a tigliane precursor and have an orthoester motif, though a very large number of DDs were identified, they occurred only in the plant families of Thymelaeaceae and Euphorbiaceae (Evans and Soper, 1978).
Intervascular pit structure in selected species of Thymelaeaceae.
4/76 200 Polvspora Sweet 1/2 40 Thymelaeaceae, Rosids Daphne L.
464 Thymelaeaceae Gonystylus bancanus 465 Gonyslylus velulinus 466 Tiliaceae Microcos ?
Table 1 presents an abbreviated classification of the family Thymelaeaceae according to Engler (1964).
Pollen morphology of the Thymelaeaceae in relation to its taxonomy.
This work was to begin with volume 5, on Myrtales, and he himself was to write an account of the wood of Thymelaeaceae, now included in the Malvales (Alverson et al.