Definition of Order myricales

1. Noun. Coextensive with the family Myricaceae.




Order Myricales Pictures

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Lexicographical Neighbors of Order Myricales

order Madreporaria
order Mallophaga
order Malvales
order Marattiales
order Marchantiales
order Marsupialia
order Mecoptera
order Moniliales
order Monotremata
order Mucorales
order Musales
order Myaceae
order Mycelia Sterilia
order Mycoplasmatales
order Mycrosporidia
order Myricales
order Myrtales
order Mysidacea
order Myxobacterales
order Myxobacteria
order Myxobacteriales
order Myxosporidia
order Naiadales
order Neuroptera
order Nidulariales
order Notostraca
order Nudibranchia
order Octopoda
order Odonata
order Oleales

Literary usage of Order myricales

Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:

1. Flora of Miami: Being Descriptions of the Seed-plants Growing Naturally on by John Kunkel Small (1913)
"Pistillate flowers without a calyx : ovule erect and orthotropous. Order MYRICALES. Pistillate flowers with a calyx : ovule pendulous and anatropous. ..."

2. Flora of Pennsylvania by Thomas Conrad Porter (1903)
"Order MYRICALES. 102 Pistillate flowers with a calyx : ovule pendulous and anatropous. Leaf-blades simple. Fruit a nut or an achene. ..."

3. A College Text-book of Botany: Being an Enlargement of the Author's by George Francis Atkinson (1905)
"order myricales.—Shrubs or small trees. Includes the sweet-gale (Myrica gale) in wet places in northern United States and British North America, ..."

4. A College Text-book of Botany: Being an Enlargement of the Author's by George Francis Atkinson (1905)
"order myricales.—Shrubs or small trees. Includes the sweet-gale (Myrica gale) in wet places in northern United States and British North America, ..."

5. Text-book of Botany and Pharmacognosy by Henry Kraemer (1908)
"order myricales. This group somewhat resembles the Salicales in that the flowers are in aments. The flowers are either pistillate or stam- inate and mostly ..."

6. Applied and Economic Botany: Especially Adapted for the Use of Students in by Henry Kraemer (1914)
"... is prepared by burning the wood of the young shoots of the white and black willow, poplar, beech, or linden without access of air. III. order myricales ..."

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