ceratozamia


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Noun1.ceratozamia - a small cycad of the genus Ceratozamia having a short scaly woody trunk and fernlike foliage and woody cones; Mexico
cycad - any tropical gymnosperm of the order Cycadales; having unbranched stems with a crown of fernlike leaves
genus Ceratozamia - small genus of Mexican cycads; sometimes classified in family Cycadaceae
References in periodicals archive ?
Mexico ocupa el segundo lugar en diversidad de cicadas con 54 especies de los generos Ceratozamia Brongn.
Project Description: Enrich 40 hectares of cloud forests and oak forests in the ejido Tres Picos with the establishment of 36,000 plant species and manage Ceratozamia mirandae 92 as a strategy for biodiversity protection and commercial exploitation
En el estrato herbaceo destacan Achimenes grandiflora, Arisaema macrospathum, Aulosepalum ramentaceum, Begonia incarnata, Botrychium schaffneri, Ceratozamia mexicana var.
The oldest fossils are from North America, pointing to a Laurasian center of origin, along with Ceratozamia Brongn.
Con la combinacion 2,4-D-KIN, se logro con exito la formacion de callo embriogenico en Ceratozamia euryphyllidia (Chavez, et al.
The order Cycadales comprises three families (Cycadaceae, Stangeriaceae and Zamiaceae), and 11 genera (Cycas, Stangeria, Bowenia, Dioon, Encephalartos, Macrozamia, Lepidozamia, Ceratozamia, Microcycas, Zamia and Chigua) (Stevenson 1992).
2004, Spatial distribution, population structure, and fecundity of Ceratozamia matusai Lundell (Zamiaceae) in El Triunfo Biosphere Reserve, Chipas, Mexico.
Australia, y Stangeria, de Sur Africa; y Zamiaceae, con los generos Ceratozamia, de Mexico, Guatemala y Belice, Chigua, de NW Colombia, Dioon, de Mexico y Honduras, Encephalartos, de Africa, Lepidozamia, de Australia, Macrozamia, de Australia, Microcycas, de W Cuba, y Zamia, ampliamente distribuido en America, desde S Estados Unidos hasta Brasil, Bolivia y N Chile (Norstog & Nicholls, 1997).
Ceratozamia is a Mexican and Central American cycad genus consisting of 27 species (Osborne, Calonje, Hill, Stanberg, & Stevenson, 2012) and 24 are endemic to Mexico.