Drymaria cordata L. Show All Show Tabs whitesnow. Provided by Smithsonian Institution, Richard A. Howard Photograph Collection. Usage Requirements. The Plants Database includes the following 2 subspecies of Drymaria cordata.
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Nomenclature and Classification Nomenclature and Classification. Natural History Natural History Cyclicity. Kokilavani, French Institute of Pondicherry, Compiled from various sources listed in the reference.
CC BY. Describes biorhythms - those states or conditions characterised by regular repetition in time, whether on the scale of seconds, hours, days, or seasons. It could also cover phenomena such as "plant flowering" or "chewing rates". Life cycles are treated in the field for Life Cycle. Seasonal migration and reproduction are usually treated separately. Prostrate annual herbs. Stem glabrous to glandular-papillate. Branches arising from base, rooting at nodes, slender, elongate. Leaves simple, opposite; stipules lacerate ca.
Flowers in dichasial cyme, terminal; pedicels ca. Capsules valved, ca. Seeds one, ca. Describes the general appearance of the taxon; e. May be referred to as or include habit, defined as the characteristic mode of growth or occurrence associated to its environment, particularly for plants. Comprising its size, shape, texture and orientation. Example: tree, shrubs, herbs. May also be referred to include anatomy. Curated for upload by Pranjal Mahananda.
General description of the sites where the species is found ecosystem, forest, environment or microhabitat. Includes realm e.
Also includes information referring to territorial extension of the individual or group in terms of its activities feeding, mating, etc. Distribution Description. Enumerates geographic entities where the taxon lives. Covers ranges, e. Does not include altitudinal distribution, which is covered under Habitat. Endemic Distribution. If the taxon is in the ecological state of being unique to a defined geographic location, such as an island, nation or other defined zone, or habitat type, and found only there; organisms that are indigenous to a place are not endemic to it if they are also found elsewhere.
Indian Endemicity Geographic Entity. Occurrence Occurrence Occurrence Records Your browser does not support iframes. Related observations Show all. No observations. No data!! Demography and Conservation Demography and Conservation. Uses and Management Uses and Management Uses. Flowers small, in axillary or terminal cymes, white. Known or potential benefits of the species for humans, at a direct economic level, as instruments of education, prospecting, eco-tourism, etc.
It includes published material or suggestions from the author or others. In any event, the source must be explicitly quoted. Can include ecosystem services. However, benefits to ecosystems not specific to humans are best treated under Risk statement what happens when the organism is removed.
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Drymaria Cordata Herb Uses, Benefits, Cures, Side Effects, Nutrients
It is listed as a weed in 31 crops in more than 45 countries within and outside its native distribution range. It has the potential to harm other plants by smothering them under a solid blanket of leaves and by climbing into the bushes Holm et al. Some Drymaria species are specialized in desert environments while D. The chromosome number reported for D. Roots are fibrous, shallow, mainly from the base of the stem but also from the lower nodes where the soil is moist. Stems are weak, trailing or ascending, usually extensively branched to form a dense mat in the centre of the plant, smooth and slender, sometimes hairy, with swollen nodes.
Drymaria cordata L. If you have any useful information about this plant, please leave a comment. Comments have to be approved before they are shown here. If you would like to support this site, please consider Donating.
Drymaria Cordata, Tropical Chickweed
Photo by Green Deane. Drymaria cordata is one of those plants that confounds the mind. You know what it resembles: Chickweed. It has one of the main characteristic of chickweed, an elastic inner core. It reminds you that plants are in families for a reason and they do look alike as many family members do. West Indian Chickweed can indeed look like snow. Were it not for the fact it surrounded my tangerine tree years ago I would have never paid much attention to it.