Rubiaceae


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Noun1.Rubiaceae - widely distributed family of mostly tropical trees and shrubs and herbsRubiaceae - widely distributed family of mostly tropical trees and shrubs and herbs; includes coffee and chinchona and gardenia and madder and bedstraws and partridgeberry
asterid dicot family - family of more or less advanced dicotyledonous herbs and some trees and shrubs
order Rubiales, Rubiales - an order of dicotyledonous plants of the subclass Asteridae; have opposite leaves and an inferior compound ovary
madderwort, rubiaceous plant - any of numerous trees or shrubs or vines of the family Rubiaceae
genus Rubia, Rubia - type genus of the Rubiaceae; Old World herbs and subshrubs grown for their medicinal properties and for dye substances extracted from their roots
Calycophyllum, genus Calycophyllum - medium to large tropical American trees having shiny reddish-brown shredding bark
Chiococca, genus Chiococca - shrubs of tropical and subtropical New World
Coffea, genus Coffea - coffee trees
genus Chinchona, genus Cinchona - large genus of trees of Andean region of South America having medicinal bark
Galium, genus Galium - annual or perennial herbs: bedstraw; cleavers
genus Gardenia - large genus of attractive Old World tropical shrubs and small trees
genus Genipa - tropical American evergreen trees or shrubs bearing yellow flowers and succulent edible fruit with a thick rind
genus Hamelia - evergreen tropical American shrubs or small trees
genus Mitchella, Mitchella - creeping evergreen herbs of North America
genus Nauclea, Nauclea - small genus of evergreen tropical shrubs or trees with smooth leathery leaves
genus Pinckneya, Pinckneya - small genus of shrubs or small trees of southeastern United States and northern South America
genus Psychotria, Psychotria - tropical chiefly South American shrubs and trees
genus Sarcocephalus, Sarcocephalus - genus of tropical African trees and shrubs
genus Vangueria, Vangueria - tropical African and Asiatic trees and shrubs having one-seeded fruit
References in periodicals archive ?
Campos and Bautista-Bello is described and illustrated as a new species of the Rubiaceae family from southern Mexico, collected in the evergreen tropical florest of Uxpanapa in Veracruz and Oaxaca.
Like other seeds, it originates from a fruit; in this case the Coffea flowering plants in the Rubiaceae family.
Dentre as familias identificadas, Asteraceae apresentou maior riqueza especifica no periodo chuvoso--7 (20,59%), seguida de Poaceae--6 (17,65%), Rubiaceae e Meslastomataceae, ambas apresentando duas especies cada (5,88%).
De acuerdo con este muestreo que incluyo las colectas por fuera de los trayectos, las familias con la mayor riqueza de especies total fueron Fabaceae (76), Rubiaceae (32), Poaceae (27), Malvaceae (24), Euphorbiaceae y Cyperaceae (17 cada una), Asteraceae y Sapindaceae (16 cada una), Bignoniaceae y Piperaceae (12 cada una), Moraceae (11) y Araceae (10).
The leaf anatomy studies are important for the Rubiaceae taxonomy (Campbell, Rabelo, & Cunha, 2016; Coelho, Leite, Nunes, & Ventrella, 2012; Moraes, Rabelo, Alexandrino, Silva Neto, & Cunha, 2011).
Las familias con mayor numero de especies en afloramiento rocoso son Asteraceae, Poaceae, Rubiaceae y Ericaceae con 9, 5, 3 y 3 especies respectivamente.
The members of family rubiaceae are usually valued for treatment of non insulin-dependent diabetes mellitus (NIDDM) due to bitterness of various parts of plant specially, stem barks [10].
The Peruvian bark tree, also known as the Jesuit tree or the fever tree, is a cinchona (1) of the family Rubiaceae, native to the western forests of the South American Andes.
Se realizo una clasificacion supervisada de la cobertura vegetal tipica con emisiones de monoterpenos, y con las areas de entrenamiento visitadas se pudo estimar la distribucion en el PNNT de las familias Anacardiaceae, Leguminosae, Rubiaceae, Euphorbiaceae y Polygonaceae, las cuales engloban 23 especies con potencial de generar emisiones biogenicas del compuesto estudiado, de acuerdo con los factores de emision (Lancaster University, 2009).
With more than 10,000 domesticated and wild species, the Poaceae represent the fifth-largest plant family, following the Asteraceae, Orchidaceae, Fabaceae, and Rubiaceae.