Definitions

from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia

  • In a floristic view.

Etymologies

Sorry, no etymologies found.

Examples

  • The boundary for the extension between Bahia forests and Serra do Mar forests was drawn along the Rio Grande, Rio Preto, and Rio Paraiba to the north and along the "dense ombrophilous forest" delineation, to separate this from these floristically distinct forests.

    Parañá-Paraíba interior forests

  • Of these, an astonishing 5,000 are found in the Colombian Chocó, an area thought to be the most floristically diverse area in the Neotropics.

    Biological diversity in Tumbes-Chocó-Magdalena

  • It is one of the most floristically diverse ecoregions, and includes Appalachian oak forests, northern hardwoods, and, at the highest elevations in Tennessee and North Carolina, Southeastern spruce-fir forests.

    Ecoregions of North Carolina and South Carolina (EPA)

  • It is one of the most floristically diverse ecoregions, and includes Appalachian oak forests, northern hardwoods, and, at the highest elevations, Southeastern spruce-fir forests.

    Ecoregions of the United States-Level III (EPA)

  • Ecoregion 37b is lithologically, physiographically, and floristically different from nearby uplands.

    Ecoregions of Oklahoma (EPA)

  • It is both floristically and lithologically unlike the Cretaceous Dissected Uplands (35d) to the east.

    Ecoregions of Oklahoma (EPA)

  • Ecoregion 35c is less dissected and more poorly-drained than the Cretaceous Dissected Uplands (35d), and is floristically unlike the Floodplains and Low Terraces (35b).

    Ecoregions of Oklahoma (EPA)

  • Ecoregion 25b is lithologically, physiographically, and floristically unlike the rest of Ecoregion 25 in Oklahoma.

    Ecoregions of Oklahoma (EPA)

  • Ecoregion 29c is physiographically and floristically unlike the Grand Prairie (29d) and Broken Red Plains (27i), and lithologically and physiographically distinct from the Arbuckle Mountains (29i).

    Ecoregions of Oklahoma (EPA)

  • The forests of the Tropical Andes are floristically different from their lowland counterparts in that they contain significant representation of Laurasian plant families and genera not found in the lowlands, as well as Gondwana-derived taxa.

    Biological diversity in the Tropical Andes

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