Acoraceae


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Related to Acoraceae: Acorus
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Noun1.Acoraceae - used in some classifications for the genus Acorus which is usually assigned to AraceaeAcoraceae - used in some classifications for the genus Acorus which is usually assigned to Araceae
liliopsid family, monocot family - family of flowering plants having a single cotyledon (embryonic leaf) in the seed
Araceae, arum family, family Araceae - anthurium; calla lily; jack-in-the-pulpit; philodendron
References in periodicals archive ?
Family Species Anacardiaceae Spondias axillaris Myristicaceae Horsefieldia amygdalina Moraceae Ficus Cornaceae Alangium chinese Annonaceae Polyalthia simiarum Acoraceae Acorus calamus Elaeocarpaceae Elaeocarpus serratus Melastomataceae Medinilla rubicunda Lauraceae Actinodaphne obovata Rutaceae Micromelum pubescens Table 3.
Tofieldia was first named by Walker (1986) as being among the most primitive extant monocotyledons, together with Narthecium (both are former members of Melanthiaceae s.l.), Acoraceae, Scheuchzeriaceae, and Butomaceae.
Acoraceae Jerangau Andrographis paniculata Acanthaceae Hempedu bumi (Burm.f.) Wall.
Rahman & Schmidt (1999), in study with Acorus calamus (L.) (Acoraceae) essential oil in the form of vapor, observed that the highest mortality of Callosobruchus phaseoli (Gyllenhal, 1833) (Coleoptera: Chrysomelidae) was related to the increase in the period of exposure to the oil.
Acorus calamus (Acoraceae) also known as sweet flag in Indian traditional medicine is generally used for treatment of cough, fever, bronchitis, inflammation, depression, tumors, haemorrhoids, skin diseases, insomnia, hysteria, epilepsy, and loss of memory [1, 2].
(Acoraceae) for treating mental disorders as well being possessed with evil spirits; such combined formulation was used by the TMP of the Tonchongya tribe of Bangladesh, and whether such beings exist or not is scientifically debatable, any possession by "evil spirits" can be considered as a sort of mental disorder with the status of the patient being in a state of delirium [69].
In Acorus (Acoraceae, Acorales), the putative sister to all other monocots, the perianth is more developed abaxially than adaxially (Buzgo & Endress, 2000).
Voucher/ GenBank accession accession Taxon number number Monocots Basal Acoraceae Acorus calamus L.