Plantae > Tracheophyta > Magnoliopsida > Rosales > Moraceae > Ficus > Ficus virens

Ficus virens

Synonyms: Ficus ampla; Ficus apiculata; Ficus carolinensis; Ficus caulobotrya var. fraseri; Ficus cunninghamii; Ficus glabella; Ficus glabella var. nesophila; Ficus infectoria; Ficus infectoria var. aegeirophylla; Ficus infectoria var. cunninghamii; Ficus infectoria var. forbesii; Ficus infectoria var. fraseri; Ficus infectoria var. lambertiana; Ficus infectoria var. psychotriifolia; Ficus infectoria var. wightiana; Ficus infrafoliacea; Ficus lacor var. cunninghamii; Ficus lacor var. lambertiana; Ficus lambertiana; Ficus mariannensis; Ficus monticola; Ficus nesophila; Ficus nitentifolia; Ficus pilhasi; Ficus prolixa var. carolinensis; Ficus psychotriifolia; Ficus saxophila var. sublanceolata; Ficus scandens; Ficus syringifolia; Ficus tenii; Ficus tenuistipula; Ficus terminalioides; Ficus terminalis; Ficus virens var. glabella; Ficus virens var. sublanceolata; Ficus wightiana; Urostigma accedens; Urostigma aegeirophyllum; Urostigma apiculatum; Urostigma canaliculatum; Urostigma cunninghamii; Urostigma fraseri; Urostigma glabellum; Urostigma infectorium; Urostigma lambertianum; Urostigma moritzianum; Urostigma nesophilum; Urostigma perseifolium; Urostigma psychotriifolium; Urostigma timorense; Urostigma wightianum

Wikipedia Abstract

Ficus virens var. sublanceolata is a banyan or strangler fig. It grows alongside the related white fig in the northern part of its range. They differ with narrower leaves, almost lanceolate in shape. Common names in Australia include white fig, sour fig, deciduous fig and banyan. A large example can be seen north of Murwillumbah beside the old Pacific Highway, not far from the state border with Queensland.
View Wikipedia Record: Ficus virens



Specific Gravity [1]  0.34


Alophoixus pallidus (Puff-throated Bulbul)[2]
Amaurornis phoenicurus (White-breasted Waterhen)[2]
Anorrhinus galeritus (Bushy-crested Hornbill)[2]
Anthracoceros malayanus (Black Hornbill)[2]
Aplonis metallica (Metallic Starling)[2]
Arctictis binturong (Binturong)[2]
Arctonyx collaris (Hog Badger)[2]
Buceros rhinoceros (Rhinoceros Hornbill)[2]
Cacatua sulphurea (Yellow-crested Cockatoo)[2]
Callosciurus erythraeus (Pallas's squirrel)[2]
Callosciurus prevostii (Prevost's squirrel)[2]
Caloramphus fuliginosus (Brown Barbet)[2]
Calyptomena viridis (Green Broadbill)[2]
Casuarius casuarius (Southern Cassowary)[2]
Ceroplastes sinensis (hard wax scale)[3]
Chloropsis cochinchinensis (Blue-winged Leafbird)[2]
Chloropsis cyanopogon (Lesser Green Leafbird)[2]
Chloropsis sonnerati (Greater Green Leafbird)[2]
Cissa chinensis (Common Green Magpie)[2]
Copsychus saularis (Oriental Magpie-Robin)[2]
Coracina lineata (Barred Cuckooshrike)[2]
Cyrestis thyodamas (Butterfly)[4]
Dicaeum chrysorrheum (Yellow-vented Flowerpecker)[2]
Ducula badia (Mountain Imperial Pigeon)[2]
Ducula bicolor (Pied Imperial Pigeon)[2]
Ducula pistrinaria (Island Imperial-pigeon)[2]
Eudynamys scolopaceus (Asian Koel)[2]
Garrulax perspicillatus (Masked Laughingthrush)[2]
Gracula religiosa (Hill Myna)[2]
Gracupica nigricollis (Black-collared Starling)[2]
Hemixos cinereus (Cinereous Bulbul)[5]
Hemixos flavala (Ashy Bulbul)[2]
Hylobates lar (white-handed gibbon)[2]
Hylobates moloch (silvery gibbon)[2]
Iole olivacea (Buff-vented Bulbul)[2]
Irena puella (Asian Fairy-bluebird)[2]
Ixos malaccensis (Streaked Bulbul)[2]
Lopholaimus antarcticus (Topknot Pigeon)[2]
Loriculus galgulus (Blue-crowned Hanging Parrot)[2]
Macaca cyclopis (Taiwan macaque)[2]
Macaca fascicularis (long-tailed macaque)[2]
Macaca fuscata yakui (Yaku Macaque)[6]
Macaca nemestrina (pigtail macaque)[2]
Maconellicoccus hirsutus (pink hibiscus mealybug)[3]
Megalaima australis (Blue-eared Barbet)[2]
Megalaima australis duvaucelii (Black-eared Barbet)[5]
Megalaima chrysopogon (Golden-whiskered Barbet)[2]
Megalaima haemacephala (Coppersmith Barbet)[2]
Megalaima henricii (Yellow-crowned Barbet)[2]
Megalaima mystacophanos (Red-throated Barbet)[2]
Megalaima rafflesii (Red-crowned Barbet)[2]
Megalaima viridis (White-cheeked Barbet)[2]
Megalaima zeylanica (Brown-headed Barbet)[2]
Melursus ursinus (Sloth Bear)[7]
Oriolus xanthonotus (Dark-throated Oriole)[2]
Oriolus xanthornus (Black-hooded Oriole)[2]
Parus major (Great Tit)[2]
Passer montanus (Eurasian Tree Sparrow)[2]
Pericrocotus igneus (Fiery Minivet)[2]
Platycercus eximius (Eastern rosella)[2]
Pongo pygmaeus (orangutan)[2]
Pteropus alecto (black flying fox)[2]
Pteropus conspicillatus (spectacled flying fox)[2]
Pteropus poliocephalus (gray-headed flying fox)[2]
Ptilinopus cinctus (Banded Fruit Dove)[2]
Ptilinopus magnificus (Wompoo Fruit Dove)[2]
Ptilinopus regina (Rose-crowned Fruit Dove)[2]
Ptilinopus solomonensis (Yellow-bibbed Fruit Dove)[2]
Pycnonotus atriceps (Black-headed Bulbul)[2]
Pycnonotus aurigaster (Sooty-headed Bulbul)[2]
Pycnonotus brunneus (Asian Red-eyed Bulbul)[2]
Pycnonotus cyaniventris (Grey-bellied Bulbul)[2]
Pycnonotus eutilotus (Puff-backed Bulbul)[2]
Pycnonotus flaviventris (Black-crested Bulbul)[5]
Pycnonotus jocosus (Red-whiskered Bulbul)[2]
Pycnonotus luteolus (White-browed Bulbul)[2]
Pycnonotus melanicterus (Black-crested Bulbul)[2]
Pycnonotus sinensis (Light-vented Bulbul)[2]
Pycnonotus squamatus (Scaly-breasted Bulbul)[2]
Spodiopsar sericeus (Red-billed Starling)[2]
Streptopelia chinensis (Spotted Dove)[2]
Streptopelia orientalis (Oriental Turtle-Dove)[2]
Sturnia sinensis (White-shouldered Starling)[2]
Sundasciurus lowii (Low's squirrel)[2]
Symphalangus syndactylus (siamang)[2]
Trachypithecus francoisi (François's leaf monkey)[8]
Trachypithecus obscurus (dusky leaf monkey)[2]
Treron curvirostra (Thick-billed Green Pigeon)[2]
Trichoglossus chlorolepidotus (Scaly-breasted Lorikeet)[2]
Trichoglossus haematodus (Coconut Lorikeet)[2]
Turdus hortulorum (Grey-backed Thrush)[2]
Turdus merula (Eurasian Blackbird)[2]
Turdus merula mandarinus (Chinese Blackbird)[5]
Turdus pallidus (Pale Thrush)[2]
Zosterops griseotinctus (Islet White-eye)[2]
Zosterops japonicus (Japanese White-eye)[2]


Parasitized by 
Platyscapa coronata[4]



Attributes / relations provided by
1Chave J, Coomes D, Jansen S, Lewis SL, Swenson NG, Zanne AE (2009) Towards a worldwide wood economics spectrum. Ecology Letters 12: 351-366. Zanne AE, Lopez-Gonzalez G, Coomes DA, Ilic J, Jansen S, Lewis SL, Miller RB, Swenson NG, Wiemann MC, Chave J (2009) Data from: Towards a worldwide wood economics spectrum. Dryad Digital Repository.
2"Fig-eating by vertebrate frugivores: a global review", MIKE SHANAHAN, SAMSON SO, STEPHEN G. COMPTON and RICHARD CORLETT, Biol. Rev. (2001), 76, pp. 529–572
3Ben-Dov, Y., Miller, D.R. & Gibson, G.A.P. ScaleNet 4 November 2009
4Jorrit H. Poelen, James D. Simons and Chris J. Mungall. (2014). Global Biotic Interactions: An open infrastructure to share and analyze species-interaction datasets. Ecological Informatics.
5del Hoyo, J., Elliott, A., Sargatal, J., Christie, D.A. & de Juana, E. (eds.). Handbook of the Birds of the World Alive. Lynx Edicions, Barcelona.
6Feeding Behavior and Diet of the Japanese Monkey (Macaca fuscata yakui) on Yakushima Island, Japan; Tamaki Maruhashi; Primates, 21(2): 141-160, April 1980
7Feeding ecology of sloth bears in a disturbed area in central India, H.S. Bargali, Naim Akhtar,and N.P.S. Chauhan, Ursus 15(2):212-217 (2004)
8Factors Influencing Interannual and Intersite Variability in the Diet of Trachypithecus francoisi, Qihai Zhou & Zhonghao Huang & Xiansheng Wei & Fuwen Wei & Chengming Huang, Int J Primatol (2009) 30:583–599
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