Cytisus scoparius


Also found in: Thesaurus, Medical, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.
Related to Cytisus scoparius: Scotch broom
ThesaurusAntonymsRelated WordsSynonymsLegend:
Noun1.Cytisus scoparius - deciduous erect spreading broom native to western EuropeCytisus scoparius - deciduous erect spreading broom native to western Europe; widely cultivated for its rich yellow flowers
Cytisus, genus Cytisus - large genus of stiff or spiny evergreen or deciduous Old World shrubs: broom
broom - any of various shrubs of the genera Cytisus or Genista or Spartium having long slender branches and racemes of yellow flowers
References in periodicals archive ?
They are characterized by diagnostic species such as Senecio adonidifolius, Hieracium sabaudum and Spergula morisonii (Figure 3b, Table 3), among others, as well as dense broom communities mainly composed by Cytisus scoparius and Genista florida and by western endemic such as Festuca elegans subsp.
The dominant woody species are Cytisus scoparius (L.) Link., Thymus zygis Loefl.
In Australia, the native hemiparasitic vine, Cassytha pubescens (Loranthaceae), modifies interactions among three nonnative species: a pollinator (Apis mellifera), a seed predator (Bruchidius villosus), and the invasive legume Cytisus scoparius (Prider et al., 2011).
Por otro lado Diez (2008) obtuvo un indice de tolerancia de un 42% para Cytisus scoparius con sustratos fuertemente contaminado con zinc y en tratamientos moderadamente contaminados de zinc, obtuvo un IT de 85%.
Marquier, "Light-dependent development of two competitive species (Rubus idaeus, Cytisus scoparius) colonizing gaps in temperate forest," Annals of Forest Science, vol.
The people who brought Scotch-broom (Cytisus scoparius) from Europe to the United States thought the woody legume and its bright yellow blossoms would be an ideal ornamental for California gardens and could help stabilize fragile hill slopes.
Paynter Q, Fowler S, Memmott J, Sheppard A (1998) Factors affecting the establishment of Cytisus scoparius in southern France: implications for managing both native and exotic populations.
Mixed hardwood-conifer forest and deciduous shrubs, including Himalayan blackberry (Rubus discolor), scotch broom (Cytisus scoparius), and black hawthorne (Crataegus douglasii), dominated the areas adjacent to nesting areas.
(Fabaceae), Colorado, 1999, and LE2904, from Cytisus scoparius (L.) Link (Fabaceae), Spain, Leon, San Martin del Agostedo, 11 Sep 2004 (GenBank accessions JX624107 and JX624108).