fabaceous

fabaceous

(fəˈbeɪʃəs)
adj
(Botany) a less common term for leguminous
[C18: from Late Latin fabāceus of beans, from Latin faba bean]
References in periodicals archive ?
CPMMV is widely spread across all continents, infecting fabaceous plants (Brunt & Kenten, 1973; Costa, Gaspar, & Vega, 1983; Antignus & Cohen, 1987), whereas MYaV has been reported only in Brazil, where it causes serious damage to melon crops (Nagata et al., 2003, 2005).
It is also the first report of this predator on lima bean since thrips surveys were conducted by Lima and Zucchi (2016) on fabaceous plants and weeds in northeastern Brazil.
Usually found on Fabaceous trees, such as Lonchocarpus and Pterocarpus, and eats their foliage in captivity.
HOSTS: Unknown, but all specimens were collected from inflorescences of fabaceous trees planted in the garden of South East Asian Fisheries Development Center.
A natural product that could properly be called 8-prenylnaringenin is known to exist, e.g., from the Fabaceous shrub native to Asia, Sophora flavescens Ait.
There are several different growth forms: grasses (Uniola paniculata and Schizachyrium littorale); conspicuous herbaceous plants and several brassicaceous species of the genus Cakile; creeping plants like Ipomoea pes-caprae or the legume Canavalia rosea, with runners up to 98 ft (30 m) long; clump-formers like the euphorbiaceous Croton punctatus or the fabaceous Cassia [= Chamaecrista] chamaecristoides; and shrubs 7-10 ft (2-3 m) high, such as Suriana maritima, the only representative of the family Surianaceae; and the polygonaceous sea grape Coccoloba uvifera.
Some floral mechanisms are too complicated to be learned by honeybees (e.g., certain fabaceous keel flowers; Westerkamp, 1993; Teppner, 1988).
Thrips were collected from 33 species of plants (ornamental and forage fabaceous species, along with nearby weeds), 30 of which are native (Tables 1, 2, 3 and 4).The surveys were conducted in two municipalities with typical caatinga-cerrado ecotone vegetation, Sao Luis (02[degrees]35'01" S; 44[degrees]12'33" W) and Teresina (05[degrees]05'21" S; 42[degrees]48'07" W), in 2010 (July, August and December) and 2011 (January and July), the period of planting and flowering of fabaceous plants in the region.
About 80% of fabaceous species produce hard seeds (Baskin & Baskin 1998, Baskin et al.
2006), 4 are species without host-plant information, and 12 are species known to feed on fabaceous plants (Inoue 1982; Hayashi et al.