from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- proper n. A taxonomic genus within the family Lycopodiaceae — the club mosses.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- n. A genus of mosslike plants, the type of the order Lycopodiaceæ; club moss.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. A genus of vascular cryptogamous plants, the type of the order Lycopodiaceæ.
- n. A fine powder consisting of the spores of Lycopodium clavatum and other species, used in pharmacy as a dusting-powder on the skin and on excoriated surfaces, and in other ways.
from WordNet 3.0 Copyright 2006 by Princeton University. All rights reserved.
- n. type and sole genus of the Lycopodiaceae; erect or creeping evergreen plants often used for Christmas decorations
The trees themselves also harbor many epiphytic species including Usnea spp. and Lycopodium gnidioides.
It shelters species such as interrupted clubmoss Lycopodium annotinum ssp. alpestre, common horsetail Equisetum arvense and in the drier parts round-leaved wintergreen Pyrola grandiflora.
Approximately 160 species of phanerogams, three club-mosses Lycopodium annotinum, Diphasiastrum alpinum and Huperzia selago, two horsetails Equisetum arvense and E. variegatum, and four ferns Cystopteris fragilis, Dryopteris fragrans, Woodsia ilvensis and Woodsia glabella occur in the nominated area.
Locally threatened or regionally endemic plants include Hydatella inconspicua, Lycopodium serpentium, Thelypeteris confluens, and Cryptostylis subulatus.
Epiphytes and lithophytes are abundant, and practically every branch, trunk or rock is covered by a dense growth of bryophyta in which are set small plants such as Asplenium aethiopicum, A. rutaefolium, Elaphoglossum aubertii, Hymenophyllum kuhnii, Lycopodium spp.,
We appreciate your patience in this matter and thank your for your interest in Lycopodium.
Highland slopes were characterized by an association of clubmoss (Lycopodium trichiatum), a fern (Gleichemia polypodioides), and flowering plants (Poa fuegiana, Acaena seurguisarbae, Scirpus aucklandicus, Uncinia brevicaulis, and Trisetum insulare).
The peat-bog of the central plateau, "Plateau des Tourbieres", persists much as it was before human interference; it is characterized by mosses growing in association with Lycopodium saurusus, Scirpus aucklandicus, Trisetum insulare, and Uncinia compacta.
Lycopodium 30C: for a horse with a very tense abdomen and who seems fearful of being left alone
For trade purposes it is obtained from the ears of a Wolfsfoot Moss, the Lycopodium clavatum, which grows in the forests of Russia and Finland.