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Key to families | Table of families and genera
Indexes to all accepted names and synonyms:
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Annual to tree, glandular or not. Leaf: simple to palmately or pinnately compound, generally alternate; stipules free to fused (0), persistent to deciduous. Inflorescence: cyme, raceme, panicle, cluster, or flowers 1; bractlets on pedicel ("pedicel bractlets") generally 0–3(many), subtended by bract or generally not. Flower: generally bisexual, radial; hypanthium free or fused to ovary, saucer- to funnel-shaped, subtending bractlets ("hypanthium bractlets") 0–5, alternate sepals; sepals generally 5; petals generally 5, free; stamens (0,1)5–many, anther pollen sacs generally 2; pistils (0)1–many, simple or compound, ovary superior to inferior, styles 1–5. Fruit: 1–many per flower, achene (fleshy-coated or not), follicle, drupe, or pome with generally papery core, occasionally drupe-like with 1–5 stones. Seed: generally 1–5 (per fruit, not per flower).
110 genera, ± 3000 species: worldwide, especially temperate; many cultivated for ornamental, fruit, especially Cotoneaster, Fragaria, Malus, Prunus, Pyracantha, Rosa, Rubus. [Potter et al. 2007 Plant Syst Evol 266:5–43] Number of teeth is per leaf or leaflet, not per side of leaf or leaflet, except in Drymocallis. —Scientific Editors: Daniel Potter, Thomas J. Rosatti.
Unabridged references: [Robertson 1974 J Arnold Arbor 55:303–332, 344–401, 611–662]
Key to Rosaceae
Perennial herb, finely glandular. Stem: 1–several, erect, rhizomed. Leaf: odd–1-pinnate; leaflets evenly toothed, generally alternately large, small. Inflorescence: spike-like raceme, terminal, often also axillary; pedicel bractlets 2, near tip, fused at base. Flower: hypanthium stalk 1–2 mm, reflexed in fruit, bractlets 0; petals ± elliptic to ± obovate [or otherwise], yellow; stamens 5–15; pistils 2, ovary superior, continuous to style at top. Fruit: hypanthium obconic to cup-shaped, hard, ridged, rim with 3–5 rows of spreading hooked bristles; sepal tips converged inward, with hypanthium generally encasing 1 achene.Key to Agrimonia
± 20 species: generally northern temperate, South Africa, Brazil, Argentina. (Greek: eye disease, from former use as cure) [Kline & Sorensen 2008 Brittonia 60:11–33]
Stem: generally 25–130 cm; glands short-stalked, occasionally also larger, dot-like. Leaf: largest generally 10–25 cm; stipules 0.5–4 cm, generally half-ovate; major leaflets 3–11, 1–10 cm, elliptic to ± diamond-shaped to obovate; abaxially with coarse, straight nonglandular hairs, generally with stalked and dot-like glands. Inflorescence: 9–43 cm, generally 10–50-flowered; pedicels generally 1–12 mm. Flower: sepals 1.5–3 mm, tips long-tapered; petal 2–4.5 mm. Fruit: hypanthium 2.5–6 mm; bristles 1–4 mm, in 4–5 rows, lowermost reflexed; converged sepal tips hooked.
2n=56. Moist places, generally in woodland; 100–1700 m. Northwestern California (except North Coast), High Cascade Range, n Sierra Nevada Foothills/n High Sierra Nevada, n High Sierra Nevada, San Bernardino Mountains, Peninsular Ranges; to eastern North America, mountains of Mexico, Guatemala. Jun–Sep [Online Interchange]
Previous taxon: Agrimonia
Next taxon: Agrimonia striata
Citation for the whole project: Jepson Flora Project (eds.) 2013. Jepson eFlora, http://ucjeps.berkeley.edu/IJM.html, accessed on Dec 11 2013
Citation for this treatment: [Author of taxon treatment] 2012. Agrimonia, in Jepson Flora Project (eds.) Jepson eFlora, http://ucjeps.berkeley.edu/cgi-bin/get_IJM.pl?tid=12171, accessed on Dec 11 2013
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|Bioregions in which Agrimonia gryposepala occurs||Markers link to CCH specimen records. If the markers are obscured, reload the page [or change window size and reload]. Yellow markers indicate records that may provide evidence for eFlora range revision or may have georeferencing or identification issues.|
Chart based on elevation range in eFlora and elevations and coordinates of CCH records.
Data provided by the participants of the Consortium of California Herbaria.
Note: About half of the CCH records include both elevation and coordinates.
| Data provided by the participants of the Consortium of California Herbaria.
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