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Vascular Plants of California
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Laphamia intricata

DESERT ROCK DAISY


Higher Taxonomy
Family: Asteraceae (Compositae)View DescriptionDichotomous Key
Common Name: SUNFLOWER FAMILY
Habit: Annual to tree. Leaf: basal and/or cauline, alternate, opposite, rarely whorled, simple to 2+ × compound. Inflorescence: 1° inflorescence a head, resembling a flower, of several types (see below), 1--many in generally +- cyme-like cluster; each head generally with +- calyx-like involucre of 1--many series of phyllaries (involucre bracts); receptacle of head flat to conic or columnar, paleate (bearing paleae = receptacle bracts) or epaleate; flowers 1--many per head. Flower: bisexual, unisexual, or sterile, +- small, of several types (see below); calyx 0 or modified into +- persistent pappus of bristles, scales, and/or awns; corolla radial or bilateral (0), lobes generally (0)3--5; stamens 4--5, filaments generally free, generally fused to corolla at tube/throat junction, anthers generally fused into cylinder around style, anther base generally rounded or cordate (deeply sagittate or with tail-like appendages), tip (= flattened appendage) generally projecting beyond pollen sac; pistil 1, 2-carpeled, ovary inferior, 1-chambered, 1-seeded, placenta basal, style 1, tip generally +- 2-branched (except in some staminate disk flowers), branch tips truncate or generally bearing +- brush-like appendages; stigmas 2, generally on adaxial faces of style branches. Fruit: achene (also called a cypsela) (drupe in Chrysanthemoides), cylindric to ovoid, sometimes compressed, generally deciduous with pappus attached.
Genera In Family: +- 1500 genera, 23000 species: worldwide, many habitats. Note: Flower and head types differ in form and sexual condition. A disk flower has a generally radial corolla, with a cylindric tube, expanded throat, and generally 5 lobes. Disk flowers are generally bisexual and fertile but occasionally staminate with reduced ovaries. Discoid heads comprise only disk flowers. A radiant head is a variant of a discoid head, with peripheral disk flower corollas expanded, often bilateral. A ray flower corolla is bilateral, generally with a slender tube and flattened petal-like ray (single lip composed of generally 3 lobes). Ray flowers are generally pistillate or sterile (occasionally lacking styles). Radiate heads have peripheral ray flowers and central disk flowers. Disciform heads superficially resemble discoid heads, with pistillate or sterile flowers that lack rays, together with or separate from disk flowers. A ligulate flower is bisexual, with a bilateral, generally ephemeral corolla and 5-lobed ligule. Liguliflorous heads comprise only ligulate flowers. See glossary p. 31 for illustrations of family characteristics. Echinops sphaerocephalus L., Gaillardia aristata Pursh, Gaillardia pulchella Foug., Hymenothrix loomisii S.F. Blake, Tagetes erecta L., Thelesperma megapotamicum (Spreng.) Kuntze are waifs. Melampodium perfoliatum Kunth, historic urban waif. Ageratum conyzoides L., Guizotia abyssinica (L. f.) Cass., Santolina chamaecyparisus L., orth. var. are rare or uncommon escapes from cultivation. Dyssodia papposa, Ismelia carinata (Schousb.) Sch. Bip. [Chrysanthemum carinatum Schousb.], Mantisalca salmantica (L.) Briq. & Cavill. are historical or extirpated waifs in California. Inula helenium L. not documented in California. Taxa of Aster in TJM (1993) treated here in Almutaster, Doellingeria, Eurybia, Ionactis, Oreostemma, Sericocarpus, Symphyotrichum; Chamomilla in Matricaria; Bahia in Hymenothrix; Cnicus in Centaurea; Conyza in Erigeron and Laennecia; Dugaldia in Hymenoxys; Erechtites in Senecio; Hymenoclea in Ambrosia; Lembertia in Monolopia; Osteospermum ecklonis in Dimorphotheca; Picris echioides in Helminthotheca; Prionopsis in Grindelia; Raillardiopsis in Anisocarpus and Carlquistia; Schkuhria multiflora in Picradeniopsis; Trimorpha in Erigeron; Venidium in Arctotis; Viguiera in Aldama and Bahiopsis; Whitneya in Arnica. Amauriopsis in TJM2 (2012) treated here in Hymenothrix; Arida in Leucosyris; Bahia in Picradeniopsis; Eucephalus in Doellingeria.
Unabridged Note: Largest family of vascular plants in California and of eudicots globally.
eFlora Treatment Author: David J. Keil, except as noted
Scientific Editor: David J. Keil, Bruce G. Baldwin.
Genus: LaphamiaView DescriptionDichotomous Key


Common Name: ROCK DAISY
Habit: Subshrub, shrub [perennial herb]. Leaf: mostly alternate, sometimes opposite near base [opposite throughout], simple [compound], entire or toothed, lobed [deeply divided], sessile or petioled, puberulent to long-soft-hairy. Inflorescence: heads discoid [disciform, radiate], 1 or in loose to tight corymb-like clusters; peduncle short or long; involucre cylindric, hemispheric, or bell-shaped; phyllaries in 1--3 subequal series, linear to ovate; receptacle flat to conic, epaleate. Ray Flower: 0 [3--18 -- yellow]. Disk Flower: [5]30--75[200]; corolla yellow [white], 4-lobed; tube stalked-glandular; anther base sagittate, tip triangular; style tips tapered, puberulent. Fruit: linear to oblanceolate, 2-angled, compressed to cylindric [sometimes weakly 3--4-angled]; face dark brown or black, glabrous or puberulent, margins generally +- thick, glabrous or puberulent [strongly ciliate]; pappus 0 or occasionally a crown of fringed scales and 0--2 slender bristles.
Etymology: (I.A. Lapham, botanist, colleague of Asa Gray, 1811--1875)
eFlora Treatment Author: Isaac H. Lichter Marck & David J. Keil
Reference: Lichter-Marck & Baldwin 2022 Syst Bot 47:802--816
Laphamia intricata Brandegee
NATIVE
Habit: Subshrub, 13--40 cm, from woody caudex, short-rough-hairy. Leaf: generally alternate, sessile, blade 3--8 mm, +- 1 mm wide, linear; tip acute or obtuse, margin generally entire, rarely 3-lobed. Inflorescence: heads discoid, 2--6; peduncle 1--10 mm; involucre bell-shaped; phyllaries 3--4, +- 5 mm, linear to (ob)lanceolate. Ray Flower: 0. Disk Flower: corolla 2--3 mm. Fruit: 2--2.8 mm, 1 or both faces rounded or angled, puberulent; margin coarsely ciliate; pappus 0 or bristles 1--2, occasionally with a crown of scales. Chromosomes: 2n=34.
Ecology: Limestone cliffs in arid mountains and canyons; Elevation: 800--1700 m. Bioregional Distribution: DMtns; Distribution Outside California: Nevada. Flowering Time: Jun--Nov
Synonyms: Laphamia megalocephala S. Watson subsp. intricata (Brandegee) D.D. Keck; Monothrix intricata (Brandegee) Rydb.; Perityle intricata (Brandegee) Shinners; Perityle megalocephala (S. Watson) J.F. Macbr. var. intricata (Brandegee) A.M. Powell
Jepson eFlora Author: Isaac H. Lichter Marck & David J. Keil
Reference: Lichter-Marck & Baldwin 2022 Syst Bot 47:802--816
Index of California Plant Names (ICPN; linked via the Jepson Online Interchange)

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Citation for this treatment: Isaac H. Lichter Marck & David J. Keil 2023, Laphamia intricata, in Jepson Flora Project (eds.) Jepson eFlora, Revision 12, https://ucjeps.berkeley.edu/eflora/eflora_display.php?tid=30213, accessed on July 22, 2024.

Citation for the whole project: Jepson Flora Project (eds.) 2024, Jepson eFlora, https://ucjeps.berkeley.edu/eflora/, accessed on July 22, 2024.

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Geographic subdivisions for Laphamia intricata:
DMtns
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map of distribution 1

(Note: any qualifiers in the taxon distribution description, such as 'northern', 'southern', 'adjacent' etc., are not reflected in the map above, and in some cases indication of a taxon in a subdivision is based on a single collection or author-verified occurrence).






 

Data provided by the participants of the  Consortium of California Herbaria.

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CCH collections by month Flowering-Fruiting Monthly Counts

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