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Related to Betulaceae: Myricaceae, Juglandaceae, Cornaceae, Fagaceae
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Noun1.Betulaceae - monoecious trees and shrubs (including the genera Betula and Alnus and Carpinus and Corylus and Ostrya and Ostryopsis)Betulaceae - monoecious trees and shrubs (including the genera Betula and Alnus and Carpinus and Corylus and Ostrya and Ostryopsis)
hamamelid dicot family - family of mostly woody dicotyledonous flowering plants with flowers often unisexual and often borne in catkins
Fagales, order Fagales - an order of dicotyledonous trees of the subclass Hamamelidae
Betula, genus Betula - a genus of trees of the family Betulaceae (such as birches)
Alnus, genus Alnus - alders
Carpinaceae, family Carpinaceae, subfamily Carpinaceae - used in some classification systems for the genera Carpinus, Ostryopsis, and Ostryopsis
Carpinus, genus Carpinus - mostly deciduous monoecious trees or shrubs: hornbeams; sometimes placed in subfamily Carpinaceae
genus Ostrya, Ostrya - deciduous monoecious trees of Europe and Asia and America; sometimes placed in subfamily or family Carpinaceae
genus Ostryopsis, Ostryopsis - deciduous monoecious shrubs of China and Mongolia resembling trees of the genus Ostrya; sometimes placed in subfamily or family Carpinaceae
Corylaceae, family Corylaceae, subfamily Corylaceae - used in some classification systems for the genus Corylus
Corylus, genus Corylus - deciduous monoecious nut-bearing shrubs of small trees: hazel; sometimes placed in the subfamily or family Corylaceae
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Although Fagaceae, Theaceae and Lauraceae are the most dominant families in the LMEB and the UMEB, the family Anacardiaceae (mainly species Pistacia weinmannifolia and Pistacia chinensis) replaces Thaceae as one of the most dominant families in limestone plot in the SWEB, and Euphorbiaceae and Rubiaceae constitute the sub-dominant families in the LMEB, and Oleaceae and Betulaceae are relatively abundant in the SWEB, as are Symplococaceae, Aquifoliaceae, Magnoliaceae, and Berberiaceae in the UMEB (Table 3).
The most commonly studied trees were 8 reports on White or European Ash (Fraxinus Americana and excelsior); 5 reports on Sycamore (Platanus orientalis); 4 reports on Birch (Betula betulaceae), Oak (Quercus robur), and Pinus (Pinus pinaceae); 3 reports on Elam (Ulmus ulmaceae) and Olive (Oleaceae); 2 reports on Maple (Acer pseudoplatanus), Willow (Salicaceae), Mesquite (Prosopis julifera), Eucalyptus (Eucalyptus globulus), and Hazel (Alnus serrulata); and 1 report on Weeping willow (Salix babylonica), Beach (Fagaceae), and Cedar (Cupressus sempervirens).
In all the zones, the richest fauna of Attelabidae was found on representatives of such widespread families as Rosaceae and Fagaceae, and also on cosmopolitan Betulaceae. Fagaceae, Myrtaceae, and Lauraceae are very important food sources for tropical species (Legalov 2005).
A new species and a new record of Anthostomella (Xylariaceae-Ascomycota) on leaf-litter of Alnus acuminata (Betulaceae) from Argentina.
BETULACEAE Alnus acuminata Kunth Aliso Hojas Marron oscuro BIGNONIACEAE Fridericia chica Pucapanga Hojas Rojo (Bonpl.) L.G.Lohmann BIXACEAE Bixa orellana L.
(hornbeam; Betulaceae) with an age of 2 years and a height about 50-80 cm (Muller Munchehof, Seesen, Germany) were planted in trial pots in August 2013 (see Figure 1(a)).
Pollen types identified from Refahiye propolis Taxa/Family % Taxa/Family % Apiaceae 1.2 Fagaceae Asteraceae Quercus 11.2 Echinate type 9.2 Lamiaceae 2.6 Scabrate type 1.2 Thymus 1 Xanthium 2 Phlomis 0.6 Taraxacum 1.8 Rosaceae 1.8 Carthamus 4.2 Sanguisorba 0.6 Centaurea 1.8 Salicaceae Betulaceae Salix 5 Betula 0.4 Populus 4 Boraginaceae 8.8 Pinaceae Onosma 0.6 Pinus 0.2 Brassicaceae 0.6 Poaceae 0.6 Campanulaceae 1 Unidentified 1.2 Fabaceae 20.2 Astragalus 10.2 Onobrychis 8 Table 2.