2 edition of phyllodes of Oxypolis filiformis found in the catalog.
phyllodes of Oxypolis filiformis
Rosina Julia Rennert
in New York
Written in English
|Statement||by Rosina J. Rennert.|
|Series||Contributions from the New York Botanical Garden., no. 40, Contributions from the New York Botanical Garden., v. 40.|
|LC Classifications||QK1 .N515 no. 40|
|The Physical Object|
|Number of Pages||411|
|LC Control Number||ca 09000463|
Other articles where Oxypolis is discussed: cowbane: plants, including seven species of Oxypolis, in the parsley family (Apiaceae), that are especially poisonous to cattle. The plants grow in marshes and are widely distributed in North America. They have clusters of white flowers surrounded by bracts (modified leaves). The most common species is O. rigidior, which is also. Oxypolis denticulata (Baldwin) J.R. Edm. – piedmont cowbane: Species: Oxypolis fendleri (A. Gray) A. Heller – Fendler's cowbane: Species: Oxypolis filiformis (Walter) Britton – water cowbane: Species: Oxypolis greenmanii Mathias & Constance – giant cowbane, giant water-dropwort: Species: Oxypolis occidentalis J.M. Coult. & Rose.
Disclaimer: ITIS taxonomy is based on the latest scientific consensus available, and is provided as a general reference source for interested parties. However, it is not a legal authority for statutory or regulatory purposes. While every effort has been made to provide the most reliable and up-to-date information available, ultimate legal requirements with respect to species are contained in. Another definition uses "phylloclade" to refer a portion of a leaf-like stem or branch with multiple nodes and internodes, and "cladode" for a single internode of a phylloclade. But phyllode is a leaf modification, specifically a modification of the petiole for photosynthesis and a xerophytic adaptation to some extent. (Source is the Wiki page Missing: Oxypolis.
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"The Phyllodes of Oxypolis filiformis, a Swamp Xerophyte" is an article from Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club, Volume View more articles from Bulletin of phyllodes of Oxypolis filiformis book Torrey Botanical Club. View this article on JSTOR.
View this article's JSTOR metadata. RENNERT: THE PHYLLODES OF OXYPOLIS FILIFORMIS rows of cells, the stomata occurred in definite rows separated from each other by five sterile epidermal rows. Hypoderm was absent. The chlorophyl-cells followed directly upon the epidermis.
This tissue was reduced to about three rows, and the palisade character. Oxypolis filiformis (Walter) Britton It grows in swamps, freshwater wetlands, and along the borders of ponds in the southeastern United States, as far north as Delaware,  as well as the northern Bahamian pineyards of the : Apiaceae.
Natives For Your Neighborhood is a labor of love and commitment. If you use this website, help us maintain and grow it with your tax-deductible donation. Please scroll to the bottom for more images.
click on a thumbnail to view an image, or see all the Oxypolis thumbnails at the Plants Gallery Britton, N.L., and A. Brown. An illustrated flora of the northern United States, Canada and the British Possessions.
3 vols. Charles Scribner's Sons, New York. Vol. 2: Tiedemannia filiformis ssp. filiformis, Water Dropwort. currently features plants images. For many plants, the website displays maps showing physiographic provinces within the Carolinas and Georgia where the plant has been documented.
Water Cowbane – Oxypolis filiformis *Water Hemlock – Cicuta maculata (Extremely poisonous deadly plant) Water Parsnip – Berula erecta. Wedgeleaf Eryngo – Eryngium cuneifolium *Wild Carrot – Daucus carota Wild Chervil – Cryptotaenia canadensis, We have personally used.
Coastalplain angelica (Angelica dentata) occurs in eight counties within the central panhandle of Florida and in three counties in southwestern and south central very limited in its natural distribution, it is common where it occurs and is not listed.
Coastalplain angelica is a member of the carrot family and from a distance looks like water dropwort (Oxypolis filiformis). Phyllodes are flatter, wider versions of petioles. They are found on most species of acacia trees and shrubs.
Many phyllodes start out with true leaves as seedlings, but they fall off after the phyllodes have phyllodes of Acacia koa, for instance, are thick and coriaceous helping the plant in surviving the stressful g: Oxypolis. Books by Language Journal of Economic Education Journal of materials engineering.
Journal of Evolutionary Biochemistry and Physiology Journal of Labor Economics Journal of Management Studies Additional Collections. Full text of "Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club"Missing: Oxypolis. Butterfly Host Plants for Southeast Florida Sort by scientific plant name This plant list, always a work in progress, identifies all known plants used as caterpillar food by the butterflies occurring in Florida from Lake Okeechobee south to the Florida Keys.
canbyi tends to have somewhat finer phyllodes than O. filiformis, but the only reliable way to distinguish the two for most botanists is to observe the fruits. Both species have winged planar fruits, but whereas O.
filiformis has rather narrow delicate wings, O. canbyi has thick, corky ridges. Revised generic delimitations for Oxypolis and Ptilimnium (Apiaceae) based on leaf morphology, comparative fruit anatomy, and phylogenetic analysis of nuclear rDNA ITS and cpDNA trnQ-trnK intergenic spacer sequence data.
Taxon 61(2): PDF Reference page. Hassler, M. Tiedemannia filiformis. Oxypolis filiformis (Walter) Britton. Common Names: Water Dropwort. Family: Apiaceae. Habit: Oxypolis filiformis grows as an herb to m in height. The leaves are reduced photosynthetic petioles (phyllodes), succulent, with a sheathing base, linear with an entire margin and very acute apex.
The phyllodes are septate. Throughout most of its range Oxypolis filiformis was found to be characterized by individuals with at least slightly keeled and more or less obscurely articulated basal phyllodes and white flowers.
Continental: Northern America. USA (Alabama, Florida, Georgia, Louisiana, Mississippi, North Carolina, South Carolina, Texas), Cuba, Bahamas.
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Help us save species and restore native ecosystems. Rennert RJ () The phyllodes of Oxypolis filiformis, a swamp xerophyte. Bull Torrey Bot Club 30(7)– CrossRef Google Scholar Rosado BHP, Oliveira RS, Aidar MPM () Is leaf water repellency related to vapor pressure deficit and crown exposure in tropical forests.
Oxypolis canbyi is a rare species of flowering plant in the carrot family known by the common names Canby's dropwort and Canby's is native to the southeastern United States, where it occurs on the Atlantic coastal plain from North Carolina to Georgia, as well as the Chesapeake Bay area.
It is threatened by the loss of the wetland habitat in which it grows. Find link is a tool written by Edward Betts. searching for Xerophyte 4 found (50 total) alternate case: xerophyte Oxypolis filiformis ( words) exact match in snippet view article find links to article Rennert, Rosina J.
"The Phyllodes of Oxypolis filiformis, a Swamp Xerophyte".Bulletin of the Torrey Botanical Club. 30 (7): –. Phyllodes verhuelli. Mga kasarigan. Mga sumpay ha gawas. An Wikimedia Commons mayda media nga nahahanungod han: Phyllodes: An Wikispecies in may-ada impormasyon nga may pagkahisumpay ha: Phyllodes: Image gallery Missing: Oxypolis.
This is a blog that celebrates the beauty and diversity of Florida's wildflowers - with a bit of a focus on growing these plants in a home landscape. Some of the wildflowers featured here are grown and sold through Hawthorn Hill Native Wildflower and Rare Plant Nursery.
E-mail ([email protected])or call me () if there is something you want to see in this blog - or .Statistics. The Plant List includes 17 scientific plant names of species rank for the genus these 5 are accepted species names.
The Plant List includes a further 4 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 rank are synonyms.