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Noun1.Cupressaceae - cypresses and junipers and many cedarsCupressaceae - cypresses and junipers and many cedars
gymnosperm family - a family of gymnosperms
Coniferales, order Coniferales - profusely branching and chiefly evergreen trees and some shrubs having narrow or needlelike leaves
cedar, cedar tree - any of numerous trees of the family Cupressaceae that resemble cedars
Cupressus, genus Cupressus - type genus of Cupressaceae
Athrotaxis, genus Athrotaxis - a genus of gymnosperm
Austrocedrus, genus Austrocedrus - one species; formerly included in genus Libocedrus
Callitris, genus Callitris - evergreen monoecious coniferous trees or shrubs: cypress pines
Calocedrus, genus Calocedrus - tall evergreens of western North America and eastern Asia; formerly included in genus Libocedrus
Chamaecyparis, genus Chamaecyparis - a genus of Chamaecyparis
Cryptomeria, genus Cryptomeria - Japanese cedar; sugi
genus Libocedrus, Libocedrus - cypresses that resemble cedars
redwood family, subfamily Taxodiaceae, Taxodiaceae - coniferous trees; traditionally considered an independent family though recently included in Cupressaceae in some classification systems
genus Metasequoia - genus of deciduous conifers comprising both living and fossil forms; 1 extant species: dawn redwood of China; variously classified as member of Pinaceae or Taxodiaceae
genus Sequoia - redwoods; until recently considered a genus of a separate family Taxodiaceae
sequoia, redwood - either of two huge coniferous California trees that reach a height of 300 feet; sometimes placed in the Taxodiaceae
genus Sequoiadendron, Sequoiadendron - giant sequoias; sometimes included in the genus Sequoia; until recently placed in the Taxodiaceae
genus Taxodium, Taxodium - bald cypress; swamp cypress
genus Thuja, Thuja - red cedar
genus Thujopsis, Thujopsis - one species; has close similarity to genus Thuja
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
The plants used for the treatment of diarrhea are mainly from Rosaceae, Asteraceae, Lamiaceae, Fabaceae, Anacardiaceae, Orchidaceae, Cupressaceae, Fagaceae and Solanaceae families (Figure 1).
sativa seeds, has been found in many medicinal plants such as several genera of the Lamiaceae family (Monarda) and the Cupressaceae family (Juniperus)."
Understanding that in plants as diverse as Fitzroya (Cupressaceae) and Abuts (Betulaceae), as shown by Kedrov (2012), the network system prevails and no isolated living cells exist is important to our interpretation of wood structure.
Identification of potential sources of thymoquinone and related compounds in Asteraceae, Cupressaceae, Lamiaceae, and Ranunculaceae families.
Fabaceae was the most dominant family (4 species) followed by Apocynaceae, Clusiaceae, and Cupressaceae with 2 (5.26%) species each represented by nineteen species.
Plants, such as the Pinaceae and Cupressaceae species (Pinuspatula, Cupressus lusitanica Miller) that corresponds to the predominant vegetation in this areawere recognized as possible sources of propolis (Meneses et al.
Distribution of Living Cupressaceae Reflects the Breakup of Pangea.
Coloquinte-Taferzizte Cupressaceae Juniperus oxycedrus L.