ampelopsis


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ampelopsis

(ăm'pĭlŏp`səs) [Gr.,=looking like a vine], botanic name for woody ornamental vines of the genus Ampelopsis, but in horticulture also traditionally applied to the Virginia creeperVirginia creeper,
native woody vine (Parthenocissus quinquefolia) of the family Vitaceae (grape family), tall growing and popular as a wall covering in the temperate United States.
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, Boston ivyBoston ivy
or Japanese ivy,
tall-climbing woody vine (Parthenocissus tricuspidata) from East Asia, one of the most popular of city wall coverings. Of the same genus as the Virginia creeper and sometimes called ampelopsis, it climbs by disk-tipped tendrils and
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, and others of related genera of the family Vitaceae (grapegrape,
common name for the Vitaceae, a family of mostly climbing shrubs, widespread in tropical and subtropical regions and extending into the temperate zones. The woody vines, or lianas, climb by means of tendrils, which botanically are adaptations of terminal buds.
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 family). Species of Ampelopsis native to Asia and North America have showy berries of various colors. The pepper-vine (A. arborea) is indigenous to the S United States. Ampelopsis is classified in the division MagnoliophytaMagnoliophyta
, division of the plant kingdom consisting of those organisms commonly called the flowering plants, or angiosperms. The angiosperms have leaves, stems, and roots, and vascular, or conducting, tissue (xylem and phloem).
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, class Magnoliopsida, order Rhamnales, family Vitaceae.
References in periodicals archive ?
Keywords: Dihydromyricetin, Ampelopsis grossedentata, Dynamic microwave-assisted extraction, Response surface methodology
Araho et al., "Hepatoprotective activity of tocha, the stems and leaves of Ampelopsis grossedentata, and ampelopsin," BioFactors, vol.
([degrees]) (4) Apricot tree Prunus armeniaca+ (1) Quince tree Cydonia oblonga+ (1) Dogwood Cornus sanguinea ([degrees]) (1) Woodbine Ampelopsis sp.
Mixed patches contain reduced amounts of these monocots and dicots along with peppervine (Ampelopsis arborea), mist-flower (Eupatorium coelestinum), Chinese privet (Ligustrum sinense), frogfruit (Phyla incisa), southern dewberry (Rubus trivialis), Gulf cordgrass (Spartina spartinae) and bushy beardgrass (Andropogon glomeratus).
collaris, y se utilizaron en su lugar cebos de la "enredadera" Ampelopsis sp., que en experiencias preliminares resulto un alimento apetecido por las "quebracheras".
Ulmaceae Trema micrantha (L.) Blume Vitaceae Ampelopsis arborea (L.) Koehne Vitis rotundifolia Michx.
Alien plants such as porcelainberry (Ampelopsis brevipedunculata), mugwort (Artemisia vulgaris) and Asiatic dayflower (Commelina communis) have run rampant in meadows throughout the city, making it virtually impossible for native species to keep a toe-hold.
Ailleurs encore c'etait le premier eveil de ce mois de mai des feuilles, et celles d'un ampelopsis merveilleux et souriant comme l'epine rose de l'hiver, depuis le matin meme etaient tout en fleur (36).
The most notorious interlopers are two vines of Asian ancestry: a bittersweet (Celastrus orbiculatus) and porcelainberry (Ampelopsis brevipedunculatus).
Edible-pod 'Sugar Snap' peas and pole beans clamber up twiggy trellises, while a hop vine and porcelain berry (Ampelopsis brevipedunculata) grow up opposite sides of an arbor that runs along one side of the garden.
Spiny cockleburr WATCH LIST A Exotic plant species that are severe problems in surrounding states but have not been reported in Tennessee Ampelopsis brevipedunculata Amur peppervine (Maxim.) Trautv.