Cutleaf morning glory, Noyau vine, noon flower, woodrose, Alamo vine, Correhuela de las Doce, and Hierba de la tarÃ¡ntula.
“Noyau in Caribbean French, but not in France, is a word clearly associated with almond odor and taste, although it specifically refers to kernel, pit, or stone.” 
Noyau can be pronounced several ways including no-I-you or noi-u or noi-oh.
Previously called Merremia dissecta.
It is found in the Convolvulaceae or morning glory family of plants.
It is a perennial vine that grows to a length of 10 to 20 feet. It does not have tendrils, but twines around nearby supports.
The palmate leaves are alternate and dissected with toothed margins. Each leaf can have seven or more lobes. It is a very distinctive leaf shape.
The white flowers are large and funnel shaped with rose colored throats. Unlike most morning glories the flowers stay open throughout the day. Flowers appear all year.
Noyau vine grows in pinelands, fence rows, and disturbed sites.
Noyau vine is native to the following states: Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, and Texas.
It is also found in the Caribbean, Mexico, Central America and South America.
It grows in zones 7b to 11.
Noyau vine grows in a variety of conditions. It can be grown in dry to moist soils with full or partial sun. It flowers best when exposed to the most sunlight. It does not tolerate standing water.
Planted alongside any support it will reach for sunlight. It is easily trimmed to keep it within the bounds of your garden, but can be a maintenance nightmare if left to its own devices for too long.
The leaves smell like bitter almonds and are used in India for making liquor. In Africa, an infusion of its leaves is taken as a sedative for chest complaints, and a poultice of fresh, crushed leaves is applied as a resolutive. 
It also has anti-microbial properties. 
The seeds are poisonous if ingested.
Butterflies and bees use the flowers as a nectar source.
Reports state that it is poisonous to livestock and supposedly deer resistant. If your pets like to chew on foliage in your garden then this isn’t a good plant for your green space.
Can be grown easily from seed, and transplanted when small.
The seeds have a very hard outside coating and need to be scarified before planting. Scarification and soaking over night in water will help germination.
  Daniel F. Austin. Merremia dissecta (Convolvulaceae): Condiment, Medicine, Ornamental, and Weed—A Review. Economic Botany 61(2). 109-120, (1 June 2007). https://doi.org/10.1663/0013-0001(2007)61[109:MDCCMO]2.0.CO;2
 Evaluation of Anti-microbial activity of In Vitro and In Vivo Plant Parts of Merremia dissecta and Merremia aeguptia.