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convolvulus

convolvulus

convolvulus Sentence Examples

  • Species of Ipomaea (morning glory), Convolvulus and Calystegia are cultivated as ornamental plants.

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  • This is the Convolvulus minor of gardens.

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  • The large showy flowers are visited by insects for the honey which is secreted by a ring-like disk below the ovary; large Convolvulus sepium, slightly reduced.

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  • Convolvulus arvensis (bindweed) is a pest in fields and gardens on account of its wide-spreading underground stem, and many of the dodders (Cuscuta) cause damage to crops.

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  • The most characteristic members of the order are twining plants with generally smooth heart-shaped leaves and large showy white or purple flowers, as, for instance, the greater bindweed of English hedges, Calystegia sepium, and many species of the genus Ipomaea, the largest of the order, including the "convolvulus major" of gardens, and morning glory.

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  • Stachys, sp. not identified Anagallis collina, Schousb Convolvulus tricolor, L.

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  • Convolvulus tricolor atroviolacea: hardy, i ft., white, blue and yellow.

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  • Several members of the order are used medicinally for the strong purging properties of the milky juice (latex) which they contain; scammony is the dried latex from the underground stem of Convolvulus Scarnmonia, a native of the Levant, while jalap is the product of the tubercles of Exogonium Purga, a native of Mexico.

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  • Pharbitis hispida: hardy, 6 ft., various; the many-coloured twining Convolvulus major.

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  • The creeping or trailing type is a common one, as in the English bindweed (Convolvulus arvensis), which has also a tendency to climb, and Calystegia Soldanella, the sea-bindweed, the long creeping stem of which forms a sandbinder on English seashores; a widespread and efficient tropical sand-binder is Ipomaea Pes-Caprae.

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  • Convolvulus has about tso to 200 species, mainly in temperate climates; the genus is principally developed in the Mediterranean area and western Asia.

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  • - Sagittate leaf of Convolvulus.

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  • Among the nine hundred species of Solanum less than a dozen have this property of forming tubers, but similar growths are formed at the ends of the shoots of the common bramble, of Convolvulus sepium, of Helianthus tuberoses, the so-called Jerusalem artichoke, of Sagittaria, and other plants.

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  • The sandhills on the verge of the ocean are carpeted with creepers and the wild convolvulus.

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  • - Ovary of Polygonum Convolvulus in longitudinal section during fertilization.

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  • convolvulus sepium trained up with china roses & looking very handsome.

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  • convolvulus arvensis L. Lesser Bindweed, Small Bindweed This plant can become a troublesome weed in gardens.

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  • convolvulus hawk moths.

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  • inoculum of the fungus Phomopsis convolvulus has caused severe damage to field bindweed plants at all growth stages.

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  • The most characteristic members of the order are twining plants with generally smooth heart-shaped leaves and large showy white or purple flowers, as, for instance, the greater bindweed of English hedges, Calystegia sepium, and many species of the genus Ipomaea, the largest of the order, including the "convolvulus major" of gardens, and morning glory.

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  • The creeping or trailing type is a common one, as in the English bindweed (Convolvulus arvensis), which has also a tendency to climb, and Calystegia Soldanella, the sea-bindweed, the long creeping stem of which forms a sandbinder on English seashores; a widespread and efficient tropical sand-binder is Ipomaea Pes-Caprae.

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  • The large showy flowers are visited by insects for the honey which is secreted by a ring-like disk below the ovary; large Convolvulus sepium, slightly reduced.

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  • Convolvulus has about tso to 200 species, mainly in temperate climates; the genus is principally developed in the Mediterranean area and western Asia.

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  • Several members of the order are used medicinally for the strong purging properties of the milky juice (latex) which they contain; scammony is the dried latex from the underground stem of Convolvulus Scarnmonia, a native of the Levant, while jalap is the product of the tubercles of Exogonium Purga, a native of Mexico.

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  • Species of Ipomaea (morning glory), Convolvulus and Calystegia are cultivated as ornamental plants.

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  • Convolvulus arvensis (bindweed) is a pest in fields and gardens on account of its wide-spreading underground stem, and many of the dodders (Cuscuta) cause damage to crops.

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  • Stachys, sp. not identified Anagallis collina, Schousb Convolvulus tricolor, L.

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  • Convolvulus tricolor atroviolacea: hardy, i ft., white, blue and yellow.

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  • This is the Convolvulus minor of gardens.

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  • Pharbitis hispida: hardy, 6 ft., various; the many-coloured twining Convolvulus major.

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  • - Sagittate leaf of Convolvulus.

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  • Among the more usual cultivated flowers are the rose (which has ever been a favorite among the Arabs), the jasmine, narcissus, lily, oleander, chrysanthemum, convolvulus, geranium, dahlia, basil, the henna plant (Lawsonia alba, or Egyptian privet, which is said to be a flower of Paradise), the helianthus and~the violet.

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  • Among the nine hundred species of Solanum less than a dozen have this property of forming tubers, but similar growths are formed at the ends of the shoots of the common bramble, of Convolvulus sepium, of Helianthus tuberoses, the so-called Jerusalem artichoke, of Sagittaria, and other plants.

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  • The sandhills on the verge of the ocean are carpeted with creepers and the wild convolvulus.

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  • - Ovary of Polygonum Convolvulus in longitudinal section during fertilization.

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  • Bindweed (Convolvulus) - Handsome climbing herbs; some hardy, and, where properly used, effective.

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  • Convolvulus Althaeiodes - A graceful trailer with numerous rosy flowers, hardy and free among rocks.

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  • Convolvulus Cneorum - A silvery-leaved shrubby species of high ornament and beauty, growing 3 to 5 feet high.

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  • Dahurian Convolvulus (Convolvulus Dahuricus) - A showy, twining perennial, bearing in summer rosy-purple flowers.

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  • Convolvulus major (Ipomaea Purpurea) - Its varieties are numerous: there are white, rose, and deep violet varieties, while Burbidgei is crimson, Dicksoni deep blue, and tricolor striped with red, white, and blue.

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  • Blue Rock Bindweed (Convolvulus Mauritanicus) - A beautiful, prostrate, twining plant from N.

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  • Double Bindweed (Convolvulus Pubescens Fl.-Pl.

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  • Sea Bindweed (Convolvulus Soldanella) - A distinct trailing species with fleshy leaves; flowering in summer, pale red, and handsome in the rock garden, if planted so that its shoots droop over stones.

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  • Convolvulus Sylvaticus - No plant forms more beautiful and delicate curtains of foliage and flowers than this, which grows vigorously in any soil.

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  • Convolvulus Tricolor - One of the most beautiful of hardy annuals.

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  • M. cordata comes very near the older kind, save that its leaves are rounded and tapering like those of a Convolvulus, and the flowers have traces of a magenta-purple.

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