family Myrtaceae

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ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend: Myrtaceae - trees and shrubs yielding a fragrant oil
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
myrtaceous tree - trees and shrubs
genus Myrtus, Myrtus - type genus of the Myrtaceae
genus Pimenta, Pimenta - allspice tree
Eugenia, genus Eugenia - tropical trees and shrubs with aromatic leaves and often valuable hard wood
genus Feijoa - small South American shrubs or trees
genus Jambos, Jambos - used in some classifications for rose apples (Eugenia jambos)
genus Myrciaria, Myrcia, Myrciaria - a genus of tropical American trees and shrubs of the myrtle family
genus Eucalyptus - tall trees native to the Australian region; source of timber and medicinal oils from the aromatic leaves
genus Syzygium, Syzygium - a tropical evergreen tree of the myrtle family native to the East Indies but cultivated elsewhere
References in periodicals archive ?
Native plants of the family Myrtaceae are abundant in Brazil (Landrum & Kawasaki 1997).
plants, a member of family Myrtaceae, bear climacteric fruits and is usually known as apple of the tropics or the poor man's fruit.
Only one work has beenreported in the literature regarding path analysis on fruit species of the family Myrtaceae in Brazil, which detected fruit traits for indirect selection of pulp percentage and anthocyanin content of jabuticaba peel (SALLA et al.
aromaticum commonly known as clove, is a tropical perennial plant of family Myrtaceae.
FAMILY NAME: Eucalyptus marginata of the Family Myrtaceae
The feijoa (Acca sellowiana (Berg) Burret) or pineapple guava in English is a fruit tree that belongs to the family Myrtaceae.
caryophyllata) commonly known as clove tree belongs to the family Myrtaceae.
Thus, in studies with less inclusive size criteria, the family Myrtaceae (which has a higher richness of shade tolerant species) (Tabarelli & Mantovani 1999) is indicative of more mature successional stages.