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Noun1.Fabaceae - a large family of trees, shrubs, vines, and herbs bearing bean podsFabaceae - a large family of trees, shrubs, vines, and herbs bearing bean pods; divided for convenience into the subfamilies Caesalpiniaceae; Mimosaceae; Papilionaceae
rosid dicot family - a family of dicotyledonous plants
legume, leguminous plant - an erect or climbing bean or pea plant of the family Leguminosae
Arachis, genus Arachis - a genus of plants with pods that ripen underground (see peanut)
Brya, genus Brya - genus of prickly shrubs and small trees of the Caribbean region; source of a durable hardwood
Centrolobium, genus Centrolobium - a genus of Centrolobium
Coumarouna, Dipteryx, genus Coumarouna, genus Dipteryx - tropical American trees: tonka beans
genus Hymenaea, Hymenaea - genus of tropical American timber trees
genus Melilotus - Old World herbs: the sweet clovers
genus Swainsona, Swainsona - a genus of Australian herbs and subshrubs: darling peas
genus Trifolium, Trifolium - any leguminous plant having leaves divided into three leaflets
family Mimosaceae, Mimosaceae - family of spiny woody plants (usually shrubs or small trees) whose leaves mimic animals in sensitivity to touch; commonly included in the family Leguminosae
Mimosoideae, subfamily Mimosoideae - alternative name used in some classification systems for the family Mimosaceae
genus Physostigma, Physostigma - African woody vines: calabar beans
Caesalpiniaceae, family Caesalpiniaceae - spiny trees, shrubs, or perennial herbs, including the genera Caesalpinia, Cassia, Ceratonia, Bauhinia; commonly included in the family Leguminosae
Caesalpinioideae, subfamily Caesalpinioideae - alternative name in some classification systems for the family Caesalpiniaceae
locust tree, locust - any of various hardwood trees of the family Leguminosae
genus Tamarindus, Tamarindus - widely cultivated tropical trees originally of Africa
family Papilionacea, Papilionaceae - leguminous plants whose flowers have butterfly-shaped corollas; commonly included in the family Leguminosae
Papilionoideae, subfamily Papilionoideae - alternative name used in some classification systems for the family Papilionaceae
wild pea - any of various plants of the family Leguminosae that usually grow like vines
bean plant, bean - any of various leguminous plants grown for their edible seeds and pods
order Rosales, Rosales - in some classifications this category does not include Leguminosae
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Breeding of Michaelus phoenissa (Lepidoptera : Lycaenidae) on Senna alata (Fabaceae) in Peru
Neonotonia wightii, Pueraria phaseoloides, Macrotyloma axilare, and Arachis pintoi belong to the Fabaceae family and are often used as forage legumes and are beneficial to agroforestry activities, including soil conservation, weed management, and increases in organic matter and nitrogen in the soil (SANTOS, et al., 2015).
Leguminous crops (Fabaceae family) improve soil fertility through nitrogen fixation with the help of rhizobia bacteria, which are found in their root nodules.
Arbustivas Fabaceae Acacia berlandieri Fabaceae Acacia rigidula Fabaceae Eisenhardtia texana Oleaceae Fraxinus greggii Asteraceae Gochnatia hypoleuca (DC.) A.Gray Fabaceae Mimosa malacophylla Anacardiaceae Rhus microphylla Engelm.
La familia con mayor riqueza fue Fabaceae (32 especies), seguida por Rubiaceae (11), Euphorbiaceae, Myrtaceae, Sapotaceae (8), Boraginaceae (7), Apocynaceae y Moraceae (6), que en conjunto aportan mas del 50 % de la riqueza total (Fig.
The families with the most genera were Fabaceae (26) and Caesalpiniaceae (10), with the most species were Fabaceae (49), Euphorbiaceae (12), Apocynaceae (11), Caesalpiniaceae (11) and Rubiaceae (11) and with the most tree stems were Fabaceae (96), Euphorbiaceae (31), Lecythidaceae (30) and Rubiaceae (27).
Fabaceae, Asteraceae, Myrtaceae, Malpighiaceae, Rubiaceae and Bignoniaceae are the families with the greatest abundance of galling species (Fernandes and Pessoa, 2011; Goncalves-Alvim and Fernandes, 2001a; Juliao et al., 2002; Urso-Guimaraes et al., 2003; Urso-Guimaraes and Scareli-Santos, 2006; Mendonca, 2007).
The floristic classification indicates that the five most representative families were: Fabaceae (eight species), Anacardiaceae (four species), Malvaceae (four species) and Myrtaceae (four species), constituting 40.12% of the total species listed.