Latifolia sentence example

latifolia
  • Other woods, beautiful and precious, include guayacan (Guaiacum sanctum), baria (varia, Cordia gerascanthoides) - the fragrant, hard-wood Spanish elm - the quiebra-hacha (Copaifera hymenofolia), which three are of wonderful lasting qualities; the jiqui (Malpighia obovata), acana (Achras disecta, Bassia albescens), caigaran (or caguairan, Hymenaea floribunda), and the dagame (Calicophyllum candidissi- mum), which four, like the culla, are all wonderfully resistant to humidity; the caimatillo (Chrysophyllum oliviforme), the yaya (or yayajabico, yayabito: Erythalis fructicosa, Bocagea virgata, Guateria virgata, Asimina Blaini), a magnificent construction wood; the maboa (Cameraria latifolia) and the jocuma (jocum: Sideroxylon mastichodendron, Bumelia saticifolia), all of individual beauties and qualities.
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  • latifolia, 2 ft., greyish-blue; S.
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  • Thyme and the small white dune-rose (Rosa pimpinellifolia) also grow in the dunes, and wall-pepper (Sedum acre), field fever-wort, reindeer moss, common asparagus, sheep's fescue grass, the pretty Solomon-seal (Polygonatum officinale), and the broadleaved or marsh orchis (Orchis latifolia).
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  • Less favourable signs are furnished by such plants as Arundo Donax (in Germany), Cicuta virosa and Typha latifolia, which are found in stagnant and torpid waters.
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  • the coco-nut palm, an importation, but a tree which has been so extensively planted during the last hundred years that it is extremely plentiful; the palmiste (Palma dactylifera latifolia), the latanier (Corypha umbraculifera) and the date-palm.
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  • or more in height, Olyra latifolia, a widely-spread tropical species, is also a climber on a humbler scale.
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  • Among these are the mango (Mangifera indica); the jack (Artocarpus integrifolia), Zizyphus Jujuba, Aegle Marmelos, Terminalia Chebula, Calophyllum Inophyllum, Bassia latifolia and Pongamia glabra.
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  • More than one-third of the district lies under jungle, which yields gum, medicinal fruit and nuts, edible fruits, lac, honey and the blossoms of the mahuci tree (Bassia latifolia), which are eaten by the poorer classes, and used for the manufacture of a kind of spirit.
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  • Meagher TR, Delph LF (2001) Individual flower demography, floral phenology, and life history in Silene latifolia.
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  • There are various herbaceous plants which may be similarly treated, such as sea-kale and horseradish, and, among ornamental plants, the beautiful autumn-blooming Anemone japonica, Bocconia cordata, Dictamnus Fraxinella - the burning bush; the sea hollies (Eryngium), the globe thistle (Echinops ritro), the Oriental poppy (Papaver orientale), the sea lavender (Statice latifolia), Senecio pulcher, &c. The sea-kale and horseradish require to be treated in the open garden, where the cut portions should be planted in lines in wellworked soil; but the roots of the others should be planted in pots and kept in a close frame with a little warmth till the young shoots have started.
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  • The principal timber trees in the forests are - teak; blackwood of two varieties (Dalbergia Sisu andDalbergia latifolia), Dalbergia ujainensis, Pterocarpus Marsupium, Terminalia glabra, Acacia arabica, Acacia Catechu, Nauclea cordifolia, Nauclea parvifolia, Bidelia spinosa, Hardwickia binata, Juga xylocarpa, Populus euphratica, and Tamarindus indica.
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  • Holboellia - H. latifolia is a beautiful evergreen climbing shrub from the Himalayas, hardy against walls in the southern and the warm districts.
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  • P. latifolia reaches the size of a small tree of 30 feet, with rigidly spreading branches, a compact habit of growth, and broad deep green leaves.
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  • Between angustifolia and latifolia comes P. media, intermediate in size and vigour as well as in its leaves.
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  • The Myrtle-leaved Kalmia (K. myrtifolia) seems to be only a variety of K. latifolia, with smaller Myrtle-like foliage.
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  • The growth is dwarf and compact, and the flowers are almost as large as those of K. latifolia.
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  • Marsh Orchis (Orchis Latifolia) - A fine native kind, 1 to 1 1/2 feet high, with long spikes of purple flowers in early summer.
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  • There is a double form of this species, and a variety called latifolia with broader foliage, and one of the earliest of Paeonies to flower.
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  • Its allies and varieties include some beautiful trees, such as latifolia, with leaves which are broader than the type and quite as silvery.
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  • T. latifolia is a native plant, growing in tufts of two-rowed flat leaves, 18 to 24 inches long and 1 or 1 1/2 inches wide.
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  • Shuttleworthii, like latifolia as to general appearance, but with leaves of a showy golden-green.
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  • Chamacistus, which has tiny leaves, and in early summer exquisite purple flowers, of the same size as those of Kalmia latifolia.
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  • Limonium, of which there are several varieties; S. latifolia, the finest of all, with wide-spreading flower-stems and a profusion of small purplish-blue flowers; and S. tatarica, a dwarfer species, with distinct red flowers.
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  • Uniola - U. latifolia is a handsome perennial grass from N.
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  • Z. latifolia, from Japan, is a perennial kind, shorter and of more drooping habit.
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