Definition of Amaryllidaceae. Meaning of Amaryllidaceae. Synonyms of Amaryllidaceae

Here you will find one or more explanations in English for the word Amaryllidaceae. Also in the bottom left of the page several parts of wikipedia pages related to the word Amaryllidaceae and, of course, Amaryllidaceae synonyms and on the right images related to the word Amaryllidaceae.

Definition of Amaryllidaceae

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Meaning of Amaryllidaceae from wikipedia

- The Amaryllidaceae are a family of herbaceous, mainly perennial and bulbous (rarely rhizomatous) flowering plants in the monocot order Asparagales. The...
- Amaryllidoideae (Amaryllidaceae s.s., amaryllids) is a subfamily of monocot flowering plants in the family Amaryllidaceae, order Asparagales. The most...
- family Amaryllidaceae which belong to the following genera: Crinum, a genus of about 180 species of perennial plants in the family Amaryllidaceae found...
- the following plant groups: Amaranthaceae (including Chenopodiaceae) Amaryllidaceae Asphodelaceae Asteraceae Br****icaceae Boraginaceae Caryophyllaceae Fabaceae...
- genus of predominantly spring perennial plants of the amaryllis family, Amaryllidaceae. Various common names including daffodil, narcissus and jonquil are...
- approximately 20 species of bulbous perennial herbaceous plants in the family Amaryllidaceae. The plants have two linear leaves and a single small white drooping...
- Pyrolirion (family Amaryllidaceae), named for the color of their flowers Several South African species in genus Cyrtanthus (family Amaryllidaceae) that bloom...
- genus in the subfamily Agapanthoideae of the flowering plant family Amaryllidaceae. The family is in the monocot order Asparagales. The name is derived...
- Dutilh, Julie H.A. (1997), "Transfers from Amaryllis to Hippeastrum (Amaryllidaceae)", Taxon, 46 (1): 15–19, JSTOR 1224287 Mike Campbell. "Behind the Name:...
- garlic, is a bulbous perennial flowering plant in the amaryllis family Amaryllidaceae. It is a wild relative of onion, native to Europe and Asia, where it...
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