Convolvulaceae


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Noun1.Convolvulaceae - morning glory; bindweed; sweet potato; plants having trumpet-shaped flowers and a climbing or twining habit
dicot family, magnoliopsid family - family of flowering plants having two cotyledons (embryonic leaves) in the seed which usually appear at germination
order Polemoniales, Polemoniales - Polemoniaceae; Solanaceae; Boraginaceae; Labiatae; Lentibulariaceae; Pedaliaceae; in some classifications includes the order Scrophulariales
genus Convolvulus - genus of mostly climbing or scrambling herbs and shrubs: bindweed
bindweed - any of several vines of the genera Convolvulus and Calystegia having a twining habit
Argyreia, genus Argyreia - woody climbers of tropical Asia to Australia
Calystegia, genus Calystegia - climbing or scrambling herbs: bindweed
Cuscuta, genus Cuscuta - genus of twining leafless parasitic herbs lacking chlorophyll: dodder
genus Dichondra - genus of chiefly tropical prostrate perennial herbs with creeping stems that root at the nodes
genus Ipomoea, Ipomoea - morning glory
References in periodicals archive ?
The species of this subfamily feed on leaves and are associated with the Boraginaceae, Bignoniaceae, Asteraceae, Convolvulaceae and Solanaceae families, and also associated with other no host plants (Boldt and Staines, 1993; Buzzi, 1988; Virkki et al., 1992).
These plants belong to three genera of the Fabaceae family (Astragalus, Oxytropis, and Swainsona) (BURROWS & TYRL, 2012; COOK et al., 2009; COOK et al., 2013), one genus of the Convolvulaceae family (Ipomoea) and one genus of the Malvaceae family (Sida) (OLIVEIRA JUNIOR et al., 2013).
Atractomorpha lata utilizes host plants belonging to various families including Asteraceae, Convolvulaceae, and Fabaceae (Tanaka 2008).
The sweet potato, Ipomoea batatas (L.) (Solanales: Convolvulaceae), is native to South and Central America and distributed worldwide, especially in underdeveloped countries (Franga & Ritschel 2002; Reddy 2015).
Thlaspi arvense ubiquitous Chenopodiceae Chenopodium album * ubiquitous Chenopodium berlandieri * ubiquitous Dysphania ambrosioides * ubiquitous Convolvulaceae Convolvulus arvensis ubiquitous Dichondra carolinensis * s U.S.
The most speciose families were Dioscoreaceae (ten species), followed by Fabaceae (eight), Malpighiaceae (eight), Sapindaceae (seven) and Convolvulaceae (six).
The list of "Economically important plants recorded as being subject to losses through damage by Achatina fulica Bowdich (Achatinidae) in regions outside of Africa" is significantly long and includes the following groups of plants as recorded in this study: banana (Musaceae), cassava (Euphorbiaceae), citrus (Rutaceae), malunggay (Moringaceae), mahogany (Meliaceae), papaya (Caricaceae), sweet potato (Convolvulaceae) and taro (Araceae).