|University of California, Berkeley|
|Directory News Site Map Home|
|Jepson eFlora: Taxon page
Key to families | Table of families and genera
Indexes to all accepted names and synonyms:
| A | B | C | D | E | F | G | H | I | J | K | L | M | N | O | P | Q | R | S | T | U | V | W | X | Y | Z |
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
Shrub to vine, often thicket-forming, generally prickly. Leaf: generally odd-pinnately compound; stipules generally attached to petiole, generally gland-margined. Inflorescence: generally ± cyme or flowers 1; pedicel bractlets 0. Flower: hypanthium urn-shaped, bractlets 0; sepals often with long expanded tip; petals generally 5 (except cultivated), generally pink in California (white to red or yellow); stamens generally > 20; pistils generally many, ovaries superior, styles attached at tip, generally hairy. Fruit: bony achenes generally enclosed in fleshy, generally ± red hypanthium (hip).Key to Rosa
100+ species: generally northern temperate. (Latin: ancient name) [Ertter & Lewis 2008 Madroño 55:170–177] Species hybridize freely; other non-natives established locally. FNANM treatment by Lewis & Ertter uses both subspecies and varieties, the latter mostly reserved for localized variants within a subsp.
Unabridged references: [Lewis & Ertter 2007 Novon 17:342–353]
Shrub, open or thicket-forming, generally 5–30 dm. Stem: prickles paired or not, generally ± straight (± curved) (in California). Leaf: axis finely velvety (glabrous), hairs ± 0.1 mm, glandless; leaflets 5–7, (±) glabrous; terminal leaflet 10–40 mm, ± obovate-elliptic, widest at or above middle, tip ± obtuse, margins single-toothed, glandless. Inflorescence: 1–12-flowered; pedicels generally 10–20 mm, ± glabrous, glandless. Flower: hypanthium generally 3–5 mm wide at flower, glabrous, glandless, neck 2–4 mm wide; sepals glandless (in California), generally entire (or with simple, linear lobes), tip ± = body, entire; petals generally 15–20 mm, pink; pistils generally 20–35. Fruit: generally 9–12 mm wide; sepals generally erect, persistent; achenes 3–4 mm. Yosemite Valley plants ambiguous. [Online Interchange]
Unabridged note: Rosa woodsii var. woodsii in central United States. Rosa woodsii subsp. puberulenta (Rydb.) W.H. Lewis & Ertter (open habit, long curved prickles), Rosa woodsii subsp. arizonica (Rydb.) W.H. Lewis & Ertter (glandular sepals, short curved prickles) possibly entering California from east.
Stem: openly branched; prickles few to many with internodal prickles generally 0 in inflorescence, 2–7 mm, slender. Flower: 1–12. Fruit: generally ± ovoid.
2n=14. Generally ± moist areas; 1000–2500 m. High Cascade Range, n High Sierra Nevada, Modoc Plateau, n East of Sierra Nevada; to British Columbia, Montana, Nevada. [Rosa woodsii var. ultramontana (S. Watson) Jeps.] Most High Cascade Range reports referable to Rosa pisocarpa subsp. ahartii. May–Jul [Online Interchange]
Unabridged note: The author has indicated that these probably are misidentified specimens of Rosa californica.
Previous taxon: Rosa woodsii subsp. gratissima
Next taxon: Rubus
Citation for the whole project: Jepson Flora Project (eds.) 2013. Jepson eFlora, http://ucjeps.berkeley.edu/IJM.html, accessed on Mar 6 2014
Citation for this treatment: [Author of taxon treatment] 2012. Rosa, in Jepson Flora Project (eds.) Jepson eFlora, http://ucjeps.berkeley.edu/cgi-bin/get_IJM.pl?tid=52679, accessed on Mar 6 2014
Copyright © 2013 Regents of the University of California
We encourage links to these pages, but the content may not be downloaded for reposting, repackaging, redistributing, or sale in any form, without written permission from The Jepson Herbarium.
|Bioregions in which Rosa woodsii subsp. ultramontana 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.
READ ABOUT YELLOW FLAGS
|View elevation by latitude chart|| Data provided by the participants of the Consortium of California Herbaria.
View all CCH records
CCH collections by month