This is a hibiscus. It is
Malaysia ‘s national flower.
The leaves are alternate, ovate
to lanceolate, often with a
toothed or lobed margin. The
flowers are large, conspicuous,
trumpet-shaped, with five or
more petals, color from white
to pink, red, orange, purple or
yellow, and from 4–18 cm
broad. Flower color in certain
species, such as H. mutabilis
and H. tiliaceus, changes with
age. The fruit is a dry fivelobed capsule, containing
several seeds in each lobe,
which are released when the
capsule dehisces (splits open)
at maturity. It is of red and
white colours. It is an example
of complete flowers.

The orchids are a large family of
flowering plants, the Orchidaceae.
They are herbaceous monocots.There
are between 22,000 and 26,000
species in 880 genera.They make up
between 6–11% of all seed plants.
Orchids can be found in almost every
country in the world except for
Antarctica. People have grown
orchids for a great number of years.
They grow orchids for show, for
science, or for food (for example,
vanilla).Some orchids have very
special ways of pollination. For
example, the Lady's Slipper can trap
insects and make them pollinate the
flower. Another instance is the
Austrian orchid, which grows
underground and is pollinated by ants

A rose is a woody perennial of the
genus Rosa, within the family
Rosaceae. There are over 100 species
and thousands of cultivars. They form
a group of plants that can be erect
shrubs, climbing or trailing with stems
that are often armed with sharp
prickles. Flowers vary in size and
shape and are usually large and
showy, in colours ranging from white
through yellows and reds. Most
species are native to Asia, with
smaller numbers native to Europe,
North America, and northwest Africa.
Species, cultivars and hybrids are all
widely grown for their beauty and
often are fragrant. Rose plants range
in size from compact, miniature roses,
to climbers that can reach seven
meters in height. Different species
hybridize easily, and this has been
used in the development of the wide
range of garden roses

Bougainvillea ˌ is a genus of thorny
ornamental vines, bushes, and trees
with flower-like spring leaves near its
flowers. Different authors accept
between four and 18 species in the
genus. They are native plants of
South America from Brazil west to
Perú and south to southern Argentina
(Chubut Province). Bougainvillea are
also known as buganvilla (Spain),
bugambilia (Mexico), Napoleón
(Honduras), veranera (Colombia,
Nicaragua, El Salvador, Costa Rica and
Panama), trinitaria (Colombia, Cuba,
Panama, Puerto Rico, Dominican
Republic & Venezuela), Santa Rita
(Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Paraguay
and Uruguay), bonggavilla (Philippines)
or papelillo (northern Peru).The vine
species grow anywhere from 1 to 12 m
(3 to 40 ft.) tall, scrambling over
other plants with their spiky thorns.
The thorns are tipped with a black,
waxy substance.

Daisy is a feminine given name,
commonly thought to be derived from
the name of the flower. However the
flower name comes from the English
word dægeseage, meaning "day's
eye."[1] The name Daisy is therefore
ultimately derived from this source -a synonym for the Sun. Daisy is also a
nickname for Margaret, used because
Marguerite, the French version of that
name, is also a French name for the
oxeye daisy.[2] It came into popular use
in the late Victorian era along with
other flower names. Authors Linda
Rosenkrantz and Pamela Redmond
Satran wrote in their 2007 book Baby
Name Bible that Daisy has a "fresh,
wholesome, and energetic" image.[2]
The name has been used for literary
characters such as Daisy Miller, the
title character of the novella by Henry
James, and for television characters
such as Daisy Duke on The Dukes of
Hazzard. Very short, form-fitting,
denim cut-off jeans shorts are named
Daisy Dukes after this character.

A daffodil closeup showing the
various parts of the flower in
detailNarcissus grow from pale
brown-skinned spherical bulbs with
pronounced necks. The leafless
stems, appearing from early to late
spring depending on the species,
bear from 1 to 20 blooms.[6] Each
flower has a central bell-, bowl-,
or disc-shaped corona surrounded
by a ring of six floral leaves called
the perianth which is united into a
tube at the forward edge of the 3locular ovary. The three outer
segments are sepals, and the three
inner segments are petals.Flower
colour varies from white through
yellow to deep orange. Breeders
have developed some daffodils with
double, triple, or ambiguously
multiple rows and layers of
segments, and several wild species
also have known double
variants.[6]The seeds are black,
round and swollen with a hard coat.

Jasmines are native to tropical and
subtropical regions of Asia, Africa,
and Australasia.[8] Of the 200
species, only one is native to
Europe.[9] Their center of diversity is
in South Asia and Southeast
Asia.[7]Although not native to Europe,
a number of jasmine species have
become naturalized in Mediterranean
Europe. For example, the so-called
Spanish jasmine (Jasminum
grandiflorum) was originally from Iran
and western South Asia, and is now
naturalized in the Iberian
peninsula.[6]Jasminum fluminense
(which is sometimes known by the
inaccurate name "Brazilian Jasmine")
and Jasminum dichotomum (Gold
Coast Jasmine) are invasive species in
Hawaii and Florida.[10][11] Jasminum
polyanthum, also known as White
Jasmine, is an invasive weed in

Water lilies are a well studied clade of
plants because their large flowers with
multiple unspecialized parts were initially
considered to represent the floral pattern
of the earliest flowering plants, and later
genetic studies confirmed their evolutionary
position as basal angiosperms. Analyses of
floral morphology and molecular
characteristics and with a sister taxon, the
family Cabombaceae, indicate, however,
that the flowers of extant water lilies with
the most floral parts are more derived
than the genera with fewer floral parts.
Genera with more floral parts, Nuphar,
Nymphaea, Victoria, have a beetle
pollination syndrome, while genera with
fewer parts are pollinated by flies or bees,
or are self- or wind-pollinated.[3] Thus,
the large number of relatively unspecialized
floral organs in the Nymphaeaceae is not
an ancestral condition for the clade.

Balsam is a solution of plant-specific resins
in plant-specific solvents (essential oils).
Such resins can include resin acids, esters,
or alcohols. The exudate is a mobile to
highly viscous liquid and often contains
crystallized resin particles. Over time and
as a result of other influences the exudate
loses its liquidizing components or gets
chemically converted into a solid material
(i.e., by autoxidation).Some authors
require balsams to contain benzoic or
cinnamic acid or their esters.Resins are
difficult to classify because of their
amorphous nature. Even the term "resin" is
not sharply defined.Several attempts were
made to differentiate between waxes and
other classes of substance, particularly
fats, resins, and high molar mass polymers,
by using several criteria. These primarily
physical definitions are to some extent
arbitrary and are not generally accepted.

Lily is a feminine given name directly
derived from lily, the flower. The
popularity of the name increased
steadily in most English-speaking
countries during the late 20th
century.[1] In the United States,
"Lily" became one of the top-100
names for newborn girls in 2002 and
reached a rank of 18 by 2009.[2] In
England in 2011, Lily was the 3rd
most popular name for baby girls.[3]
In Northern Ireland, "Lily" increased
in rank by 90 places in 2003,
reaching the top 100.[4]Following is a
short annotated list of persons, real
and fictional, sharing "Lily" as a
given name, representative of the
breadth in geography and time of the
name's use

Dianthus caryophyllus,
carnation or clove pink, is a
species of Dianthus. It is
probably native to the
Mediterranean region but its
exact range is unknown due to
extensive cultivation for the last
2,000 years.[1][2][3][4]It is a
herbaceous perennial plant
growing to 80 cm tall. The
leaves are glaucous greyish
green to blue-green, slender, up
to 15 cm long. The flowers are
produced singly or up to five
together in a cyme; they are 3–5
cm diameter, and sweetly
scented; the original natural
flower colour is bright pinkishpurple, but cultivars of other
colours, including red, white,
yellow and green, have been
developed.[4][5]Some fragranceless carnation cultivars are often
used as boutonnieres for men.

Nelumbo nucifera , known by numerous
common names including Indian lotus, sacred
lotus, bean of India, or simply lotus, is one
of two species of aquatic plant in the family
Nelumbonaceae. The Linnaean binomial
Nelumbo nucifera ) is the currently
recognized name for this species, which has
been classified under the former names,
Nelumbium speciosum (Willd.) and Nymphaea
nelumbo, among others. Names other than
Nelumbo nucifera (Gaertn.) are obsolete
synonyms and should not be used in current
works. This plant is an aquatic perennial.
Under favorable circumstances its seeds may
remain viable for many years, with the
oldest recorded lotus germination being from
that of seeds 1,300 years old recovered
from a dry lakebed in northeastern China.[1]A
common misconception is confusion of the
lotus with the water lilies (Nymphaea, in
particular Nymphaea caerulea, sometimes
called the "blue lotus"); they are practically
unrelated; far from being in the same
family, Nymphaea and Nelumbo are members
of different orders (Nymphaeales and
Proteales respectively).Native to Tropical
Asia and Queensland, Australia,[2][3] it is
commonly cultivated in water gardens. It is
also the national flower of India and

The tulip is a perennial, bulbous plant
with showy flowers in the genus Tulipa,
of which around 75 wild species are
currently accepted[1] and which belongs
to the family Liliaceae.[2] The genus's
native range extends west to the
Iberian Peninsula, through North Africa
to Greece, the Balkans, Turkey,
throughout the Levant (Syria, Israel,
Lebanon, Jordan) and Iran, North to
Ukraine, southern Siberia and Mongolia,
and east to the Northwest of China.[1]
The tulip's centre of diversity is in the
Pamir, Hindu Kush, and Tien Shan
mountains.[3] It is a typical element of
steppe and winter-rain Mediterranean
vegetation. A number of species and
many hybrid cultivars are grown in
gardens, as potted plants, or as cut