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Noun1.Haemodoraceae - some genera placed in family Liliaceae
liliopsid family, monocot family - family of flowering plants having a single cotyledon (embryonic leaf) in the seed
bloodwort - any of various plants of the family Haemodoraceae; roots contain a deep red coloring matter
genus Haemodorum, Haemodorum - type genus of family Haemodoraceae
Anigozanthus, genus Anigozanthus - genus of monocotyledonous plants with curious woolly flowers on sturdy stems above a fan of sword-shaped leaves; includes kangaroo's paw and Australian sword lily; sometimes placed in family Amaryllidaceae
Liliales, order Liliales - an order of monocotyledonous plants including Amaryllidaceae and Liliaceae and Iridaceae
References in periodicals archive ?
Orchid-bee males collect aromatic substances produced by certain plant families, especially Orchidaceae, but also some species of Amaryllidaceae, Araceae, Gesneriaceae, Apocynaceae, Solanaceae, Bignoniaceae, Euphorbiaceae, Haemodoraceae, Iridaceae and Theaceae (Dressier, 1982a; Ramirez et al.
Haemodoraceae have some monosymmetric genera in both subfamilies, such as Pyrrorhiza (with one stamen), Schiekia, Wachendorfia in Haemodoroideae, and the conspicuously bilabiate Anigozanthos in Conostylidoideae (Simpson, 1990, 1998).
Neyland 796 AY079519 Haemodoraceae Anigozanthus flavidus DC.
Commelinaceae, Tecophilaeaceae, Haemodoraceae, Philydraceae), some of which are closely allied to Pontederiaceae (see Graham and Barrett 1995), also contain enantiostylous taxa and it is therefore possible that enantiostyly in Pontederiaceae is homologous to that found in related families.
Poaceae, Arecaceae, Cyclanthaceae, Acanthaceae, Heliconiaceae (Heliconia psittacorum, Heliconia bihai), Haemodoraceae (Xiphidium caeruleum), Bromeliaceae y Orchidaceae (Epidendrum, Eulophidium) (Delascio 1977, Carlos Varela com.
Similar nectaries occur in several other monocots from a broad phylogenetic range, including the commelinids Arecaceae, Bromeliaceae, Haemodoraceae (Dransfield et al.
Systematic significance of cell inclusions in Haemodoraceae and allied families: silica bodies and tapetal raphides.
Bierhorst and Zamora (1965) found evidence to support this idea in their study of primary xylem, as did Cheadle (1968) in Haemodoraceae.
Except for a few families (Aizoaceae, Campanulaceae, Caryophyllaceae, Solanaceae, Portulacaceae, Lobeliaceae and Malvaceae), most of the flowers that showed initial wilting have been found to be insensitive to exogenous ethylene (Agavaceae, Compositae, Haemodoraceae, Iridaceae, Liliaceae, Umbelliferae, Gentianaceae and Euphorbiaceae) and most of the flowers showing initial abscission have been found to be ethylene sensitive (Acanthaceae, Boraginaceae, Geraniaceae, Gesneriaceae, Labiatae, Ranunculaceae, Rosaceae, Rubiaceae, Scrophulariaceae and Valerianaceae).
The vegetative anatomy of the Haemodoraceae and its systematic significance.