Your search found 87 image(s) illustrating the term "axillary." For a written explanation, click on "axillary" in the Glossary.
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Glossy dark green above, lighter green below with axillary tufts of tomentum, per Field Guide to Native Oak Species of Eastern North America.
Lf base truncate, glossy light green above, tufts of axillary tomentum below, per Field Guide to Native Oak Species of Eastern North America.
Inflorescences are axillary, 1-7 flowered, per The genus Clematis in Georgia. Tipularia (Ware, 2009).
Flowers in axillary clusters. Petals and sepals usually 4, sometimes 5, per Native Trees of the Southeast, An Identification Guide.
Flowers ~ 1/4" in diameter in axillary clusters; sepals w marginal hairs, per Native Trees of the Southeast, An Identification Guide.
Euonymus atropurpureus var. atropurpureus
Flowers maroon or dark purple with transparent margins, in axillary cymes, per Native Trees of the Southeast, An Identification Guide.
Eastern Red Maple,
Acer rubrum var. rubrum
Flowers appear before the leaves in dense axillary clusters, per The Native Maples of Georgia. Tipularia (Ware, 2003).
Muscadinia rotundifolia var. rotundifolia
Inconspicuous greenish-white flowers in axillary clusters, per Wildflowers & Plant Communities of the Southern Appalachian Mountains and Piedmont.
Flowers tubular, 4-lobed, silvery-white to brown, in axillary clusters, per A Field Guide for the Identification of Invasive Plants in Southern Forests.
Flowers in terminal or axillary panicles, corollas without dark markings, per Vascular Flora of Illinois, 4th ed (Robert Mohlenbrock).
Flowers in axillary clusters dangling below the leaves, per A Field Guide for the Identification of Invasive Plants in Southern Forests.
Loosely branching, terminal and upper axillary conical clusters of flowers, per A Field Guide for the Identification of Invasive Plants in Southern Forests.
Flowers in fragrant, few-flowered axillary clusters (cymes) on new growth, per Forest Plants of the Southeast and Their Wildlife Uses.
Axillary cymules each with 3 flowers, the verticils thus 6-flowered, per A new hedge-nettle (Stachys: Lamiaceae) from SC (Nelson & Rayner, 2014).
3-5 lobed white corolla, single or in terminal and axillary clusters, per Forest Plants of the Southeast and Their Wildlife Uses.