|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
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Annual, glabrous to hairy
Stem generally branched
Leaves alternate, deeply pinnately lobed to 12-compound; stipules 0
Inflorescence: flowers solitary in axils, peduncled
Flower generally bisexual, radial; sepals 35, free; petals 35, free, white to pink or yellow; stamens 3, 8, or 10, free, generally in 2 whorls; nectary glands at bases of outer stamens; pistils 25, ± free, 1-ovuled, styles fused except sometimes at tip
Fruit: nutlets 15, ovoid to spheric, generally tubercled
Genera in family: 2 genera, 10 species: temp North America
Chromosomes: 2n=10 for all species
Annual, decumbent to erect
Leaf generally 1-odd-pinnately lobed or compound; lobes or leaflets entire to deeply lobed
Flower: sepals 45; petals 45, generally > sepals, tips toothed or jagged; stamens 8 or 10; pistils 45
Fruit: nutlets 15, smooth or tubercled
Species in genus: 9 species: ± coastal w North America
Etymology: (Greek: marsh flower, from habitat)
Reference: [Mason 1952 Univ Calif Publs Bot 25:455512]
Sect. Inflexae merits critical review. Fls spring.
Stem < 30 cm
Leaf < 15 cm; leaflets < 11, < 20 mm, linear to ovate, entire to toothed or 23-lobed
Flower funnel-shaped; sepals 46 mm; petals 815 mm, white, bases yellow, veins often dark; stamens 24 mm, anthers 0.81 mm; style 34 mm
Fruit: nutlets, 2.53 mm, obovoid, smooth, wrinkled, or tubercled
Ecology: Vernal pools, stream edges
Elevation: < 800 m.
Bioregional distribution: Klamath Ranges, n&c Sierra Nevada Foothills.Some KR plants are especially small
Horticultural information: TRY.
|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).|