4 edition of The North American species of Sphaeralcea subgenus Eusphaeralcea found in the catalog.
The North American species of Sphaeralcea subgenus Eusphaeralcea
Thomas H. Kearney
|Statement||by Thomas H. Kearney.|
|Series||University of California publications in botany., v. 19, no. 1|
|LC Classifications||QK1 .C2 vol.19, no. 1|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||2 p. l., 127p. incl. plates, diagr.|
|Number of Pages||127|
|LC Control Number||a 35000984|
Go Back Sphaeralcea Home Go to Key. For centuries, there have been ongoing discussions about just exactly what a species is. Today it is possible to search the internet for the term "species" and find a number of definitions, e.g., biological species, phylogenetic species, ecological species, etc. The best published work on the genus is still Thomas H. Kearney’s “The North American Species of the Genus Sphaeralcea Subgenus Eusphaeralcea“, published as an issue of the University of California Publications in Botany in Kearney calls this plant Sphaeralcea subhastata subsp. pumila.
American Midland Naturalist46(1) Kearney, T. H. A tenative key to the North American species of Sida L. Leaflets of Western Botany 7(6) Kearney, T. H. a. Malvastrum, A. Gray-A redefinition of the genus. Leaflets of Western Botany 7(10) Kearney, T. H. b. A tentative key to the North American species of. Development of SEINet, Symbiota, and several of the specimen databases have been supported by National Science Foundation Grants (DBI , BRC , DBI , DBI ) Symbiota, and several of the specimen databases have been .
Sphaeralcea incana is a perennial subshrub with a large taproot. It has several to many erect stems, emerging from a stout woody crown, growing 3–6 feet (– m) in height. It has several to many erect stems, emerging from a stout woody crown, growing 3–6 feet (– m) in : Malvaceae. A revision of the North American species of Calamagrostis. In: Studies on American Grasses. In: Studies on American Grasses. Bulle U.S. Dept. of mater: University of Tennessee.
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North American species of Sphaeralcea subgenus Eusphaeralcea. Berkeley, Calif., University of California Press, (OCoLC) Document Type: Book: All Authors /. The North American species of Sphaeralcea, subgenus Eusphaeralcea. University of California Publications in Botany 19(1). University of California Publications in Botany 19(1).
ID, UT, WA, WY. Similar Species Sphaeralcea laxa is sympatric and distinguished by its open, paniculate inflorescence, longer calyx ( mm long at anthesis), and shorter pubescence.
The leaf and inflorescence shapes of S. laxa are variable and can be difficult to distinguish from S. wrightii, which may indicate hybridization. Species ca. 50 (26 in the flora): w, c North America, Mexico, South America (Argentina, Bolivia, Brazil, Chile, Paraguay). Sphaeralcea is often collected and somewhat difficult to identify.
The species boundaries are not always sharp because there is frequent hybridization, polyploidy, and morphological variation in response to environmental conditions, particularly rainfall. Flower color of the sympatric S.
laxa is variable, but reddish orange is most common. Sphaeralcea incana leaves are usually entire and the carpels are obtuse to cuspidate. Flowers of the sympatric S. incana are variable in color, but shades of orange to red are more common than pink to lavender.
The North American species of Sphaeralcea were monographed by Kearney (), and the Mexican species were treated recently by Fryxell (). Ongoing studies of the genus by La Duke (e.g., La Duke and Northington, ; La Duke, ; La Duke and Fryxell, ) are continuing to improve our understanding of this "difficult" genus.
BONAP North American Plant Atlas of the Biota of North America Program: TROPICOS: Nomenclatural and Specimen Database of the Missouri Botanical Garden ; ICRA: International Cultivar Registration Authority (on-line resource).
for Sphaeralcea parvifolia cultivars ; ePIC: Electronic Plant Information Centre of Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. GRIN-Global Help: About GRIN-Global: Choose language The North American species of Sphaeralcea subgenus Eusphaeralcea. Univ. Calif. Publ. Bot.
Liberty Hyde Bailey Hortorium. Hortus third. BONAP North American Plant Atlas of the Biota of North America Program.
Kearney T.H. () The North American species of Sphaeralcea subgenus Eusphaeralcea. Univ. Calif. Publ. Bot. Krapovickas A. () Las especies de Sphaeralcea de Argentina y Uruguay. Lilloa La Duke J. () Sphaeralcea. In: Flora of North America Editorial Committee (eds.), Flora of North America North of Mexico, vol.
5 NORTH AMERICAN SPECIES OF TEXANANUS 14'. The aedeagus consisting of one process or with the basal portion broadly attached to body of aedeagus 15 Pygofer almost twice as long as plates neomexicanus 15'.
Pygofer shorter than or not more than one-half longer than plates 16 Pygofer shorter than plates dorothyae 16'. Darlington, J. Stuckey, R.L. LOASACEAE A monograph of the genus Mentzelia. Ann. Bot. Gard. LYTHRACEAE Distributional history of Lythrum. LAMIACEAE Epling, C. Notes on the Scutellariae of western North America.
Madrona Epling, C. The American species of Scutellaria. Statistics. The Plant List includes scientific plant names of species rank for the genus these 37 are accepted species names.
The Plant List includes a further 90 scientific plant names of infraspecific rank for the genus do not intend The Plant List to be complete for names of infraspecific rank. These are primarily included because names of species. Revisiting the Great American Biotic Interchange through analyses of amphitropical bees.
e North American species of Sphaeralcea. subgenus Eusphaeralcea. In this book, we focus on. Massachusetts Natural Heritage & Endangered Species Program, Massachusetts Division of Fisheries and Wildlife, Westborough. MA: Literature: Gould, F.W. Texas plants - A checklist and ecological summary.
Texas A&M University System, College Station. TX: Literature. Phaedon uinta Clark and Gilbert, new species, is described from Utah and Colorado, USA, and placed in the subgenus Phaedon Megerle von Mühlfeld, The adult host is Lepidium eastwoodiae Wooten (Brassicaceae). Illustrations are provided for P.
uinta and for the similar species Phaedon purpureus (Linell, ). A diagnostic key is provided to facilitate identification of the Phaedon species Author: Shawn M.
Clark, Arthur J. Gilbert. The best published work on the genus is still Thomas H. Kearney’s “The North American Species of the Genus Sphaeralcea Subgenus Eusphaeralcea“, published as an issue of the University of California Publications in Botany in Soils: Scarlet globemallow is adapted to a broad range of soil types [,].It occurs on sandy or gravelly open ground in Texas and the Intermountain West [33,73] and is most abundant on clay loam in western Canada .In north central Colorado it is less frequent on clay loam than on loam and sandy loam .In southeastern Utah seedling establishment and survival over a 3-year period were.
or Cavanilles collections of this species, we received information on six specimens that were possible choices as the type.
Three of these were collections by Luis Née and were obtained after M. angustifolia was described, and thus may be elimi-nated from consideration.
A fourth specimen is labeled "M. angustifolia Cav ic. Browse pictures and read growth / cultivation information about Sphaeralcea Species, Gooseberryleaf Globemallow, Berry-Leaf Globemallow (Sphaeralcea grossulariifolia) supplied by member gardeners i.
Zur taxonomischen Stellung von Napaea dioica L. Mit 2 Abbildungen. The North arnerican species of Sphaeralcea subgenus Eusphaerolceo. The North american species of Sphaeralcea subgenus Author: G.
Krebs. After leafing through Kearney’s The North American Species of Sphaeralcea: Subgenus Eusphaeralcea (), I found this. “Annuals like [ Sphaeralcea ] coulteri, on the one hand, which complete their development before the soil has dried out, are not, strictly speaking, xerophytic at all.Mechanical scarification plus stratification was most effective in improving germination of Sphaeralcea ambigua A.
Gray and Sphaeralcea coccinea (Nutt.) Rydb. (Malvaceae) in my experiment that compared 4 seed treatments. The pattern of species response to treatments was by: 5.