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Noun1.Typhaceae - perennial marsh plants with creeping rootstocks and long linear leavesTyphaceae - perennial marsh plants with creeping rootstocks and long linear leaves
liliopsid family, monocot family - family of flowering plants having a single cotyledon (embryonic leaf) in the seed
order Pandanales, Pandanales - families Typhaceae; Sparganiaceae; Pandanaceae
genus Typha, Typha - reed maces; cattails
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References in periodicals archive ?
salt marshes Typha Typhaceae Temperate and Domingensis tropical regions (Pers.) Withania Solanaceae Open places and somnifera L.
This situation prevails in plants of the families like Araceae, Moraceae, Palmaceae, Salicaceae, Typhaceae, etc.
Classes FAMILIES SPECIES Monocotyledones Poaceae Phragmites australis Hordeum murinum Lolium multiflorum Paspalum distichum Avena sterilis Bromus hordeaceus Poa annua Graminees indeterminees Typhaceae Typha anguistifolia Cyperaceae Scirpus maritimus Dicotyledones Convolvulaceae Calystegia sepium Plantaginaceae Plantago Lanceolata Iridaceae Iris pseudacurus Fabaceae Trifolium repens Polygonaceae Polygonum lapathifolium Rumex conglumeratus Apiaceae Apium nodiflorum Asteraceae Sonchus teneremu Chenopodiaceae Chenopodium sp.
TYPHACEAE (Cattail Family) TYPHA ANGUSTIFOLIA L.--CW; OF in soil pit; Rare; C = 0; BSUH 19760.
The families most commonly observed at the site were: Annonaceae, Apiaceae, Araliaceae, Asteraceae, Arecaceae, Blechnaceae, Cyperaceae, Ephedraceae, Eriocaulaceae, Lauraceae, Malvaceae, Melastomataceae, Fabaceae, Moraceae, Myrsinaceae, Myrtaceae, Onagraceae, Orchidaceae, Phytolaccaceae, Poaceae, Polygonaceae, Pontederiaceae, Rubiaceae, Typhaceae, and Verbenaceae.
Vegetation in the Klamath Basin marshes is primarily composed of sedge-reed communities, with components of bulrush (Cyperaceae spp.), cattails (Typhaceae spp.), and Wocus Lily (Nuphar luteum) (Johnson and others 1985).
Litoria fallax is frequently locally abundant in swamps and in bulrush (Typha spp., Typhaceae) beds, although it has undergone marked decline in recent decades in metropolitan Sydney, New South Wales, mostly due to massive urban residential development and consequent loss of habitat, but also to the practice of local government councils of persistent clearing of Typha spp.
Na-Cu H Typhaceae Typha angustifolia L.* Na-Ac ar Typhaceae Typha latifolia L.* Na-Ac ar Verbenaceae Citharexylum subflavescens Na-Cu A S.F.