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 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 is a plant of the genus Ficus found in India, southeast Asia, through Malaysia and into Northern Australia. Its common name is White Fig; it is locally known as pilkhan and in the Gun-djeihmi language it is called an-borndi. Like many figs, its fruits are edible. One of the most famous specimens of this tree is the Curtain Fig Tree of the Atherton Tableland, near Cairns, a popular tourist attraction.Ficus virens var.
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 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)[5]
Macaca nemestrina (pigtail macaque)[2]
Maconellicoccus hirsutus (pink hibiscus mealybug)[3]
Megalaima australis (Blue-eared Barbet)[2]
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)[6]
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 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-faced Starling)[2]
Sundasciurus lowii (Low's squirrel)[2]
Symphalangus syndactylus (siamang)[2]
Trachypithecus francoisi (François's leaf monkey)[7]
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 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.
5Feeding Behavior and Diet of the Japanese Monkey (Macaca fuscata yakui) on Yakushima Island, Japan; Tamaki Maruhashi; Primates, 21(2): 141-160, April 1980
6Feeding 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)
7Factors 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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