Circular, warty, stalked thickenings commonly found on the lip (labellum) of the orchid (plural of callus).
Hardened or thickened.
With longitudinal channels or grooves.
The uppermost cover formed by the branches and leaves of trees or the spread of bushes,shrubs and ground covers.
Stage where canopies of shrub and tree species meet.
Selectively removing vegetation to create gaps to facilitate natural invasion of native plants, or to plant later successional plants.
Plural of capitulum: A dense head-like inflorescence of many flowers as occurs in most Asteraceae (daisies).
Carbon locked away, or sequestered e.g. by trees.
One unit of the female part of a flower that consists of a basal seed-bearing ovary joined to a receptive stigma by a stalk-like style.
Bright or deep red.
Short small hair–like structures on a cell or microorganism.
Usually flattened, photosynthetically active branches, these may be leaf–like (e.g., Phyllocladus) or branch–like (e.g., Carmichaelia).
Flowers that self-fertilise without opening.
Sticking together of like parts.
Individuals of the same species.
Modified raceme where stalks of lower flowers are elongated to same level as the upper flowers.
A species or other taxonomic group that is distributed widely throughout the world.
With a crest.
The growing point of an upright rhizome or trunk. This usually produces a tuft or ring of fronds.
The two small projections at the mouth of a utricle in Carex.
A cup-like structure that surrounds the inflorescence in Euphorbia.
Inflorescence at the terminus of a branch and where new flowering branches emerge laterally below the flower.
Populations (or infraspecific taxa) that differ in chromosome number or chromosome morphology, e.g., Nematoceras trilobum agg. has two cytoraces, a diploid and a tetraploid (in which the chromosomes are doubled).
Populations (or infraspecific taxa) that differ in chromosome number or chromosome morphology, e.g., Nematoceras trilobum agg. has two cytotypes, a diploid and a tetraploid (in which the chromosomes are doubled).