Cecropiaceae


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Noun1.Cecropiaceae - in some classifications included in family Moraceae
dicot family, magnoliopsid family - family of flowering plants having two cotyledons (embryonic leaves) in the seed which usually appear at germination
order Urticales, Urticales - an order of dicotyledonous plants including Moraceae and Urticaceae and Ulmaceae
Cecropia, genus Cecropia - large genus of tropical American trees that yield a bast fiber used for cordage and bark used in tanning; milky juice yields caoutchouc
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Bird use of Cecropia (Cecropiaceae) and nearby trees in Espirito Santo State, Brazil.
Podocarpus esta dominado por la presencia de las familias Podocarpaceae y Clusiaceae principalmente, otras familias presentes son Lauraceae, Moraceae, Cecropiaceae y Piperaceae, los arboles presentan en promedio 15 m de altura y DAP de 15 cm.
(Urticales: Cecropiaceae), a 40 m de distancia de una vivienda construida con cemento, se sento a una persona, con la cabeza cubierta por un mosquitero y usando ropa larga, de tal forma que solo sus manos estuvieron desprotegidas.
Cecropiaceae Fresh leaf (trumpet tree) (previously included in the family Moraceae, mulberry family) Cenchrus ciliar is Poaceae (the grass Whole plant L.
Carica dodecaphylla Vell.) CECROPIACEAE Cecropia ambay Antiasmatico, Misiones (CMI) pachystachya astringente, Trecul (sub contra "Cecropia espermatorrea y peltata") bronquitis.
The area is characterized by a mature forest with a canopy height of 35-45 m.; Brosimum utile (Moraceae), Wettinia quinaria (Arecaceae), Otoba novogranatensis (Myristicaceae), Cecropia hispidissima (Cecropiaceae) are the more abundant plant species.
These bats are characterized by the presence of circular adhesive disks on the sole of the foot and base of the thumb (Simmons, 1998), which they use to roost inside furled leaves of Heliconia (Heliconiaceae), Musa (Musaceae), Calathea (Marantaceae), Phenakospermum (Strelitziaceae) and dead leaves of Musa, Cecropia (Cecropiaceae) or palm fronds (Arecaceae) (Velazco et al., 2014).