Overview

Anacardiaceae


'Anacardiaceae' can also refer to...

Anacardiaceae

Anacardiaceae

Genetic Variation and Evidence of Hybridization in the Genus Rhus (Anacardiaceae)

Allocation to Reproduction and Relative Reproductive Costs in Two Species of Dioecious Anacardiaceae with Contrasting Phenology

Insect Fauna Associated With Anacardium occidentale (Sapindales: Anacardiaceae) in Benin, West Africa

Biology and Laboratory Rearing of Episimus utilis (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae), a Candidate for Classical Biological Control of Brazilian Peppertree (Anacardiaceae) in Florida

Within-Plant Distribution and Diversity of Mites Associated with the Invasive Plant Schinus terebinthifolius (Sapindales: Anacardiaceae) in Florida

Fundamental Host Range of Pseudophilothrips ichini s.l. (Thysanoptera: Phlaeothripidae): A Candidate Biological Control Agent of Schinus terebinthifolius (Sapindales: Anacardiaceae) in the United States

The Effect of the Gall-Forming Aphid Schlechtendalia chinensis (Hemiptera: Aphididae) on Leaf Wing Ontogenesis in Rhus chinensis (Sapindales: Anacardiaceae)

Temperature-Dependent Development and Potential Distribution of Episimus utilis (Lepidoptera: Tortricidae), a Candidate Biological Control Agent of Brazilian Peppertree (Sapindales: Anacardiaceae) in Florida

Seedlessness and Parthenocarpy inPistacia veraL. (Anacardiaceae): Temporal Changes in Patterns of Vascular Transport to Ovules

Susceptibility of 15 Mango (Sapindales: Anacardiaceae) Cultivars to the Attack by Anastrepha ludens and Anastrepha obliqua (Diptera: Tephritidae) and the Role of Underdeveloped Fruit as Pest Reservoirs: Management Implications

Biology and Host Range of Tecmessa elegans (Lepidoptera: Notodontidae), a Leaf-Feeding Moth Evaluated as a Potential Biological Control Agent for Schinus terebinthifolius (Sapindales: Anacardiaceae) in the United States

 

More Like This

Show all results sharing this subject:

  • Plant Sciences and Forestry

GO

Show Summary Details

Quick Reference

A family of resinous trees, shrubs, and climbers, in which the leaves are alternate, mostly pinnate, and exstipulate. The flowers are regular, and mostly bisexual; they have 5 fused sepals, 5 free petals, 5–10 stamens, a disc, and a superior ovary which is 1- to 5-locular, each locule having a pendulous ovule. The fruit is usually a drupe. There are 73 genera, with about 850 species, which are found throughout the tropics, with a few northern outliers.

Subjects: Plant Sciences and Forestry.


Reference entries

Users without a subscription are not able to see the full content. Please, subscribe or login to access all content.