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Noun1.Thymelaeaceae - family of trees and shrubs and herbs having tough bark that are found especially in Australia and tropical Africa
dicot family, magnoliopsid family - family of flowering plants having two cotyledons (embryonic leaves) in the seed which usually appear at germination
Myrtales, order Myrtales, order Thymelaeales, Thymelaeales - Myrtaceae; Combretaceae; Elaeagnaceae; Haloragidaceae; Melastomaceae; Lecythidaceae; Lythraceae; Rhizophoraceae; Onagraceae; Lecythidaceae; Punicaceae
genus Daphne - usually evergreen Eurasian shrubs
Dirca, genus Dirca - deciduous shrub of North America: leatherwood
Based on WordNet 3.0, Farlex clipart collection. © 2003-2012 Princeton University, Farlex Inc.
References in periodicals archive ?
Yilbasi agaci Daphne mucronata Thymelaeaceae Tevri Royle Datura stramonium L.
(Aarons rod) Leguminosae/ Papilionaceae/ Fabaceae (hardy annual, legume bean/ pea family) Gnidia kraussiana Thymelaeaceae Root Meissner Gynandropsis Capparidaceae Aerial parts/ gynandra (L.) Briq.
Phorbol esters are molecules derived from tetracyclic diterpenes that are produced by plants of the Euphorbiaceae and Thymelaeaceae families and have been identified as the major toxic agent of J.
Phaleria macrocarpa, is a plant from the family of Thymelaeaceae, indigenous to Indonesia and Malaysia [5].
hirsuta), commonly known as "Methnane" in Algeria, is an evergreen shrubs belonging to the flowering plant family "Thymelaeaceae", which is native to the Mediterranean region, north of central Europe and east of central Asia.
Chemical composition of volatile oils of Aquilaria malaccensis (Thymelaeaceae) from Malaysia.
Thymelaeaceae: Odoracin is a plant extract from roots of Daphne odora, which found toxic compound against Aphelenchoides besseyi, at 5.0 [micro]g/ml [31].
Aquilaria malaccensis (Thymelaeaceae), locally known as "Sanchi" or "Agaru" in Assamese, is an evergreen tropical forest tree highly priced for its resin or agarwood.
In members of the Thymelaeaceae, tori are especially well-developed in the latewood, and it is thought that this tissue provides a back-up water conducting system in case the earlywood should become embolized (Dute et al.