Definition of Stenocarpus sinuatus
1. Noun. Eastern Australian tree widely cultivated as a shade tree and for its glossy leaves and circular clusters of showy red to orange-scarlet flowers.
Group relationships: Genus Stenocarpus, Stenocarpus
Generic synonyms: Tree
Stenocarpus Sinuatus Pictures
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Stenocarpus Sinuatus
Literary usage of Stenocarpus sinuatus
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Systematic Anatomy of the Dicotyledons: A Handbook for Laboratories of Pure by Hans Solereder, Dukinfield Henry Scott (1908)
"(a single layer on the upper side), and stenocarpus sinuatus, Endl. (one or ... stenocarpus sinuatus likewise shows sub- epidermal development of the cork ..."
2. Select Extra-tropical Plants, Readily Eligible for Industrial Culture Or by Ferdinand von Mueller (1891)
"M.) from Mount Bellenden-Ker of North-Queensland, deserve, with the East-Australian allied stenocarpus sinuatus (Endlicher), a place in any sheltered ..."
3. Select Extra-tropical Plants Readily Eligible for Industrial Culture Or by Ferdinand von Mueller (1884)
"... North Queensland, deserve, with the East Australian allied stenocarpus sinuatus, a place in any sheltered gardens or parks of the warm temperate zone. ..."
4. Our Island-continent: A Naturalist's Holiday an Australia by John Ellor Taylor (1886)
"Some, like stenocarpus sinuatus (from the northern parts of New South Wales), have developed highly attractive flowers, insomuch that the tree resembles a ..."
5. Proceedings of the Horticultural Society of London by Horticultural Society of London (1861)
"... the petals paler, almost white at the edges. This flower was COMMENDED on account of its form. stenocarpus sinuatus :—from Mr. A. DANCER, ..."
6. A Handbook of Tropical Gardening and Planting, with Special Reference to Ceylon by Hugh Fraser Macmillan (1914)
"The unexpanded flowers contain a quantity of water, hence it has been called the " Fountain-Tree." It thrives up to 1.500 feet. stenocarpus sinuatus. ..."