|Jepson Flora Project: Jepson Interchange|
|TREATMENT FROM THE JEPSON MANUAL (1993)||
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Jepson Interchange (more information)
©Copyright 1993 by the Regents of the University of California
For up-to-date information about California vascular plants, visit the Jepson eFlora.
Plants in soil; rhizome short- to long-creeping, scales generally hairy, uniformly brownish
Leaf: petiole in transverse section at base with 2 crescent-shaped vascular strands; blade generally with needle-like, clear hairs on axes or between veins; 1° and 2° axes generally grooved on upper surface, grooves not continuous from one axis to next; veins free or lowest pair running together at or near deepest part of sinus
Sporangia in generally round sori on veins; indusia reniform or round-reniform; stalk cells in 3 rows; spores elliptic, scar linear
Genera in family: 130 genera (depending on interpretation), ± 900 species: worldwide, especially tropical; several cultivated.
Leaf: blade 12-pinnate; 1° leaflets pinnately lobed
Reference: [Smith 1971 Univ Calif Publ Bot 59:1143]
Rhizome creeping, 1.53 mm wide
Leaves 0 for several cm, then densely clustered, generally 40100 cm, 815 cm wide; petiole scales ovate, tan, persistent; blade thin, lower surface with many short-stalked or sessile, resinous glands between and on veins, with non-glandular hairs sparse on axes and veins, 0 between veins
Sporangia: indusia glabrous or sparsely hairy
Ecology: Springy hillsides, seepage areas
Elevation: 8001700 m.
Bioregional distribution: Klamath Ranges, Outer North Coast Ranges, n High Sierra Nevada
Distribution outside California: to British Columbia
Synonyms: Lastrea oregana (C. Chr.) Copel
Locally forming large colonies
Horticultural information: IRR or WET, DRN: 4, 5, 6, 17 &SHD: 3, 7, 14, 15, 16; GRCVR(deciduous).
|YOU CAN HELP US make sure that our distributional information is correct and current. If you know that a plant occurs in a wild, reproducing state in a Jepson bioregion NOT highlighted on the map, please contact us with that information. Please realize that we cannot incorporate range extensions without access to a voucher specimen, which should (ultimately) be deposited in an herbarium. You can send the pressed, dried collection (with complete locality information indicated) to us (e-mail us for details) or refer us to an accessioned herbarium specimen. Non-occurrence of a plant in an indicated area is difficult to document, but we will especially value your input on those types of possible errors (see automatic conversion of distribution data to maps).|