A family of flowering plants in the order Caryophyllales, with about 60 genera and more than 800 species of plants, with a few shrubs, trees, and vines. The leaves usually have nonindented edges.
A plant genus, in the family AMARANTHACEAE, best known as a source of high-protein grain crops and of Red Dye No. 2 (AMARANTH DYE). Tumbleweed sometimes refers to Amaranthus but more often refers to SALSOLA.
The goosefoot plant family of the order Caryophyllales, subclass Caryophyllidae, class Magnoliopsida. It includes beets and chard (BETA VULGARIS), as well as SPINACH, and salt tolerant plants.
Compounds derived from TYROSINE via betalamic acid, including BETAXANTHINS and BETACYANINS. They are found in the Caryophyllales order of PLANTS and some BASIDIOMYCETES.
A sulfonic acid-based naphthylazo dye used as a coloring agent for foodstuffs and medicines and as a dye and chemical indicator. It was banned by the FDA in 1976 for use in foods, drugs, and cosmetics. (From Merck Index, 11th ed)
Works containing information articles on subjects in every field of knowledge, usually arranged in alphabetical order, or a similar work limited to a special field or subject. (From The ALA Glossary of Library and Information Science, 1983)
The study of the origin, structure, development, growth, function, genetics, and reproduction of plants.
Members of the group of vascular plants which bear flowers. They are differentiated from GYMNOSPERMS by their production of seeds within a closed chamber (OVARY, PLANT). The Angiosperms division is composed of two classes, the monocotyledons (Liliopsida) and dicotyledons (Magnoliopsida). Angiosperms represent approximately 80% of all known living plants.
A plant genus in the CHENOPODIACEAE family.
The reproductive organs of plants.
A cluster of FLOWERS (as opposed to a solitary flower) arranged on a main stem of a plant.
A plant genus in the CHENOPODIACEAE family.
Use of plants or herbs to treat diseases or to alleviate pain.
All of the divisions of the natural sciences dealing with the various aspects of the phenomena of life and vital processes. The concept includes anatomy and physiology, biochemistry and biophysics, and the biology of animals, plants, and microorganisms. It should be differentiated from BIOLOGY, one of its subdivisions, concerned specifically with the origin and life processes of living organisms.
Organizations which are not operated for a profit and may be supported by endowments or private contributions.
A loose confederation of computer communication networks around the world. The networks that make up the Internet are connected through several backbone networks. The Internet grew out of the US Government ARPAnet project and was designed to facilitate information exchange.
The science of developing, caring for, or cultivating forests.
A plant division of GYMNOSPERMS consisting of cone-bearing trees and shrubs.
PLANTS, or their progeny, whose GENOME has been altered by GENETIC ENGINEERING.
Expanded structures, usually green, of vascular plants, characteristically consisting of a bladelike expansion attached to a stem, and functioning as the principal organ of photosynthesis and transpiration. (American Heritage Dictionary, 2d ed)
Proteins found in plants (flowers, herbs, shrubs, trees, etc.). The concept does not include proteins found in vegetables for which VEGETABLE PROTEINS is available.
The usually underground portions of a plant that serve as support, store food, and through which water and mineral nutrients enter the plant. (From American Heritage Dictionary, 1982; Concise Dictionary of Biology, 1990)
The functional hereditary units of PLANTS.
A technique of inputting two-dimensional images into a computer and then enhancing or analyzing the imagery into a form that is more useful to the human observer.
Common name for one of five species of small PARROTS, containing long tails.
A plant genus of the family AMARANTHACEAE. Young leaves are used as vegetables in Asia. Members contain betacyanins, celogentins, betaxanthin, and celosian.
A strong dicarboxylic acid occurring in many plants and vegetables. It is produced in the body by metabolism of glyoxylic acid or ascorbic acid. It is not metabolized but excreted in the urine. It is used as an analytical reagent and general reducing agent.
A plant species of the family CUCURBITACEAE, order Violales, subclass Dilleniidae known for the melon fruits with reticulated (net) surface including cantaloupes, honeydew, casaba, and Persian melons.
The encapsulated embryos of flowering plants. They are used as is or for animal feed because of the high content of concentrated nutrients like starches, proteins, and fats. Rapeseed, cottonseed, and sunflower seed are also produced for the oils (fats) they yield.
A plant growing in a location where it is not wanted, often competing with cultivated plants.
The prevention of growth and or spread of unwanted plants.
The initial stages of the growth of SEEDS into a SEEDLINGS. The embryonic shoot (plumule) and embryonic PLANT ROOTS (radicle) emerge and grow upwards and downwards respectively. Food reserves for germination come from endosperm tissue within the seed and/or from the seed leaves (COTYLEDON). (Concise Dictionary of Biology, 1990)
The reduction or regulation of the population of noxious, destructive, or dangerous plants, insects, or other animals. This includes control of plants that serve as habitats or food sources for animal pests.
An independent state in the Lesser Antilles in the West Indies, north of Venezuela, comprising the islands of Trinidad and Tobago. Its capital is Port of Spain. Both islands were discovered by Columbus in 1498. The Spanish, English, Dutch, and French figure in their history over four centuries. Trinidad and Tobago united in 1898 and were made part of the British colony of Trinidad and Tobago in 1899. The colony became an independent state in 1962. Trinidad was so named by Columbus either because he arrived on Trinity Sunday or because three mountain peaks suggested the Holy Trinity. Tobago was given the name by Columbus from the Haitian tambaku, pipe, from the natives' habit of smoking tobacco leaves. (Webster's New Geographical Dictionary, 1988, p1228, 1216 & Room, Brewer's Dictionary of Names, 1992, p555, 547)
A congenital coronary vessel anomaly in which the left main CORONARY ARTERY originates from the PULMONARY ARTERY instead of from AORTA. The congenital heart defect typically results in coronary artery FISTULA; LEFT-SIDED HEART FAILURE and MITRAL VALVE INSUFFICIENCY during the first months of life.
An organism of the vegetable kingdom suitable by nature for use as a food, especially by human beings. Not all parts of any given plant are edible but all parts of edible plants have been known to figure as raw or cooked food: leaves, roots, tubers, stems, seeds, buds, fruits, and flowers. The most commonly edible parts of plants are FRUIT, usually sweet, fleshy, and succulent. Most edible plants are commonly cultivated for their nutritional value and are referred to as VEGETABLES.
Decreased URINE output that is below the normal range. Oliguria can be defined as urine output of less than or equal to 0.5 or 1 ml/kg/hr depending on the age.

Immunomodulatory properties of Alternanthera tenella Colla aqueous extracts in mice. (1/48)

Plants from the genus Alternanthera are thought to possess antimicrobial and antiviral properties. In Brazilian folk medicine, the aqueous extract of A. tenella Colla is used for its anti-inflammatory activity. The present study investigated the immunomodulatory property of A. tenella extract by evaluating the antibody production in male albino Swiss mice weighing 20-25 g (10 per group). The animals received standard laboratory diet and water ad libitum. The effect of A. tenella extract (5 and 50 mg/kg, ip) was evaluated in mice immunized with sheep red blood cells (SRBC 10%, ip) as T-dependent antigen, or in mice stimulated with mitogens (10 micro g, Escherichia coli lipopolysaccharide, LPS, ip). The same doses (5 and 50 mg/kg, ip) of A. tenella extract were also tested for antitumor activity, using the Ehrlich ascites carcinoma as model. The results showed that 50 mg/kg A. tenella extract ip significantly enhanced IgM (64%) and IgG2a (50%) antibody production in mice treated with LPS mitogen. The same dose had no effect on IgM-specific response, whereas the 5 mg/kg treatment caused a statiscally significant reduction of anti-SRBC IgM-specific antibodies (82%). The aqueous extract of A. tenella (50 mg/kg) increased the life span (from 16 +/- 1 to 25 +/- 1 days) and decreased the number of viable tumor cells (59%) in mice with Ehrlich ascites carcinoma. The present findings are significant for the development of alternative, inexpensive and perhaps even safer strategies for cancer treatment.  (+info)

Pfaffia paniculata-induced changes in plasma estradiol-17beta, progesterone and testosterone levels in mice. (2/48)

The present study undertook chemical analysis of components of Pfaffia paniculata roots. In addition, an animal experiment was conducted in which mice had ad libitum access to water enriched with powdered P. paniculata root for 30 days. Changes in plasma concentrations of estradiol-17beta and progesterone in female mice and of testosterone in male mice were ascertained. The results revealed that P. paniculata roots contain two types of phytosteroids, beta-sitosterol and stigmasterol, in addition to other compounds such as pfaffic acid, allantoin, saponins, beta-sitosteryl-beta-D-glucoside, and stigmasteryl-beta-D-glucoside. Regarding changes in plasma concentrations of hormones, levels of the sex hormones estradiol-17beta, progesterone and testosterone were clearly higher for mice that drank P. paniculata root-enriched water than for mice that drank plain water. Powdered P. paniculata root is easily dissolved in feed or water, and as no adverse reactions were seen in mice within 30 days of oral intake, consumption of P. paniculata for long periods of time appears safe.  (+info)

Construction and differential screening of a cDNA library specific to osmotic stress of Haloxylon ammodendron seedlings. (3/48)

A subtracted cDNA library specific to osmotic stress of Haloxylon ammodendron (Mey.) Bge seedlings was constructed by suppression subtractive hybridization (SSH) and T/A cloning. SSH was performed between two groups of H. ammodendron seedlings, one was cultivated in Hoagland (H) solution as a driver and the other group was treated with osmotic stress of the Hoagland solution by the addition of 400 mM mannitol (M), as a tester. The library consisted of about 400 recombinant clones, with the average size being of 500 bp, ranging from 300 bp to 1500 bp. Using a PCR-select differential screening kit, 100 recombinant clones were randomly chosen from the subtracted cDNA library and hybridized with forward, reverse subtracted and unsubtracted probes for two rounds. As a result, 21 positive clones specific to osmotic stress were obtained and some of them were verified by Northern blot analysis. The sequencing analysis of 6 positive clones and the following homology comparison to GenBank [blastx] non-redundant databases characterized that two sequences obtained in this experiment may contribute to novel drought-related genes.  (+info)

Antimicrobial screening and quantitative determination of benzoic acid derivative of Gomphrena celosioides by TLC-densitometry. (4/48)

The antimicrobial activity of ethanolic extract and pure compounds of Gomphrena celosioides have been screened by Kirby-Bauer method. Quantitative determination of 4-hydroxy-3-methoxy-benzoic acid in stems, leaves, flowers and roots was established by TLC-densitometry. Results showed significant activity against Staphylococcus aureus and Salmonella typhi. There were no significant differences in the determined benzoic acid derivative.  (+info)

Seed germination and seedling emergence of three annuals growing on desert sand dunes in China. (5/48)

BACKGROUND AND AIMS: Information on the initial growth characteristics of annuals found in Chinese deserts is very limited. The aim of this study was to investigate seed germination and interactive effects of irrigation and seed burial depth in sand on seedling emergence and seedling survival in three annuals (Agriophyllum squarrosum, Bassia dasyphylla and Aristida adscensionis) commonly growing on sand dunes in these regions. METHODS: Effects of temperature, light and polyethylene glycol-6000 on seed germination were examined by irrigating seeds sown on filter paper in Petri dishes. Seedling emergence was examined for seeds sown on the surface of, or at different depths (5, 10, 20, 30, 40 and 50 mm) in, sand-filled pots, which were irrigated under different regimes. For seeds buried at a depth of 50 mm, seed viability was examined after irrigation of the pots. KEY RESULTS: Seeds of three species germinated at most temperatures recorded between spring and autumn in their native habitats. No seed dormancy was found in any species. For all three species, seedling emergence was most favoured when seeds were buried at a depth of 10 mm. When seeds sown on the sand surface were irrigated, seed germination was considerably suppressed due to water deficiency, but many seeds remained viable. For A. squarrosum and B. dasyphylla, many seeds that were deeply buried and irrigated remained ungerminated but viable, while for A. adscensionis deeply buried seeds germinated, but the seedlings did not emerge due to unfavourable seedling growth in deep sand. CONCLUSIONS: Precipitation is the most crucial factor in determining the seasonal emergence of seedlings of the three tested species in the field. The vertical distribution of seeds in sand determines the proportion of seeds that germinate after precipitation and acts to maintain seed banks over multiple years.  (+info)

The p92 polymerase coding region contains an internal RNA element required at an early step in Tombusvirus genome replication. (6/48)

The replication of positive-strand RNA viral genomes involves various cis-acting RNA sequences. Generally, regulatory RNA sequences are present at or near genomic termini; however, internal replication elements (IREs) also exist. Here we report the structural and functional characterization of an IRE present in the readthrough portion of the p92 polymerase gene of Tomato bushy stunt virus. Analysis of this element in the context of a noncoding defective interfering RNA revealed a functional core structure composed of two noncontiguous segments of sequence that interact with each other to form an extended helical conformation. IRE activity required maintenance of several base-paired sections as well as two distinct structural features: (i) a short, highly conserved segment that can potentially form two different and mutually exclusive structures and (ii) an internal loop that contains a critical CC mismatch. The IRE was also shown to play an essential role within the context of the viral genome. In vivo analysis with novel RNA-based temperature-sensitive genomic mutants and translationally active subgenomic viral replicons revealed the following about the IRE: (i) it is active in the positive strand, (ii) it is dispensable late in the viral RNA replication process, and (iii) it is functionally inhibited by active translation over its sequence. Together, these results suggest that IRE activity is required in the cytosol at an early step in the viral replication process, such as template recruitment and/or replicase complex assembly.  (+info)

Vertical distribution of the free-living amoeba population in soil under desert shrubs in the Negev desert, Israel. (7/48)

A field study was designed to examine the effect of desert shrubs on the dynamics of free-living amoebae in arid soil. Soil samples from 0- to 50-cm depths were collected at 10-cm intervals in each of the four seasons. The vertical distributions of the four main morphological types of amoebae, grouped according to their mobility, and of small flagellate populations were measured under the canopies of Hammada scoparia and Atriplex halimus, shrubs belonging to the chloride-absorbing xerohalophytes. The result obtained from the field study demonstrated that the total number of protozoa was significantly higher during the wet seasons (winter and spring) than during the dry seasons. The protozoan population was more diverse under the canopy of H. scoparia during the wet seasons, reaching 8,000 individuals per 1 g of dry soil, whereas during the dry seasons, the populations were higher under the canopy of A. halimus, with a mean of 250 individuals. The protozoan population in the deeper layers (40 to 50 cm) was found to be as active as that in the upper layers, demonstrating that, in the desert, soil columns below 20 cm are fertile and worth studying. The type 1 amoebae (e.g., Acanthamoeba and Filamoeba spp.) were the most abundant throughout the study period, and their numbers were significantly higher than those of the other amoeba types.  (+info)

Haloxylines A and B, antifungal and cholinesterase inhibiting piperidine alkaloids from Haloxylon salicornicum. (8/48)

Haloxylines A (1) and B (2), new piperidine alkaloids, have been isolated from the chloroform soluble fraction of Haloxylon salicornicum and their structures elucidated by spectroscopic techniques including 2D-NMR. Both the compounds displayed antifungal and cholinesterase enzymes inhibitory potentials.  (+info)

In the APG IV system of 2016, as in the previous Angiosperm Phylogeny Group classifications, the family is placed in the order Caryophyllales and includes the plants formerly treated as the family Chenopodiaceae.[7] The monophyly of this broadly defined Amaranthaceae has been strongly supported by both morphological and phylogenetic analyses.[8]. The family Amaranthaceae was first published in 1789 by Antoine Laurent de Jussieu in Genera Plantarum, p. 87-88. The first publication of family Chenopodiaceae was in 1799 by Étienne Pierre Ventenat in Tableau du Regne Vegetal, 2, p. 253. The older name has priority and is now the valid scientific name of the extended Amaranthaceae (s.l. = sensu lato). Some publications still continued to use the family name Chenopodiaceae.[9][10][11][12][13][14] Phylogenetic research revealed the important impact of the subfamily Polycnemoideae on the classification (see cladogram): if Polycnemoideae are considered a part of Chenopodiaceae, then Amaranthaceae (s.str. ...
Amaranth Family (Amaranthaceae) The amaranth (or pigweed) family is a large group of dicotyledonous flowering plants known to botanists as the Amaranthaceae. It is a relatively large family, having about 65 genera and 900 species. The species in this family are mostly annual or perennial herbs, although a few species are shrubs or small trees. Botanists divide Amaranthaceae into two subfamilies: the Amaranthoideae and the Gomphrenoideae, based on certain morphological characteristics of their flowers. Source for information on Amaranth Family (Amaranthaceae): The Gale Encyclopedia of Science dictionary.
Remove the plant from the container. If plants are in a pack, gently squeeze the outside of the individual plant cell while tipping container to the side. If plant doesnt loosen, continue pressing on the outside of the container while gently grasping the base of the plant and tugging carefully so as not to crush or break the stem until the plant is released. If the plant is in a pot, brace the base of the plant, tip it sideways and tap the outside of the pot to loosen. Rotate the container and continue to tap, loosening the soil until the plant pulls smoothly from the pot ...
Description from Flora of China. Herbs annual or perennial, ascending or creeping; stem much branched. Leaves opposite, margin entire. Flowers perfect, in sessile or peduncled heads, solitary in axils of bracts. Bracts and bracteoles persistent, membranous. Tepals 5, often unequal, membranous. Stamens 2-5; filaments connate into a tube or a cup at base; anthers 1-loculed; pseudostaminodes entire, dentate, or laciniate. Ovary globose or ovoid; ovule 1, pendulous; style short or long; stigma capitate. Utricles globose or ovoid, indehiscent, falling off with perianth. Seeds lenticular, vertical.. Alternanthera purpurea Y. T. Chang & M. J. Lai (Landscape Architecture [Taipei] [1] (4): 125. 1990, not Pynaert, 1879) was described from Taiwan. We have seen no specimens of this taxon and are therefore unable to treat it in this account. Further revisionary study is necessary.. About 200 species: mainly in North and South America, widely naturalized elsewhere; five species (four introduced) in China ...
Impaired wound healing is one of the serious problems among the diabetic patients. Currently, available treatments are limited due to side effects and cost effectiveness. In line with that, we attempted to use a natural source to study its potential towards the wound healing process. Therefore,|i| Alternanthera sessilis|/i| (|i|A. sessilis|/i|), an edible and medicinal plant, was chosen as the target sample for the study. During this investigation, the wound closure properties using stem extract of|i| A. sessilis|/i| were analyzed. Accordingly, we analyzed the extract on free radical scavenging capacity and the cell migration of two most prominent cell types on the skin, human dermal fibroblast (NHDF), keratinocytes (HaCaT), and diabetic human dermal fibroblast (HDF-D) to mimic the wound healing in diabetic patients. The bioactive compounds were identified using gas chromatography-mass spectrometry (GC-MS). We discovered that the analysis exhibited a remarkable antioxidant, proliferative, and migratory
Xu, Cheng-Yuan and Griffin, Kevin L. and Blazier, John C. and Craig, Elizabeth C. and Gilbert, Dominique S. and Sritrairat, Sanpisa and Anderson, O. Roger and Castaldi, Marco J. and Beaumont, Larry (2009) The growth response of Alternanthera philoxeroides in a simulated post-combustion emission with ultrahigh [CO2] and acidic pollutants. Environmental Pollution, 157 (7). pp. 2118-2125. ISSN 0269-7491 ...
Transgene escape to the environment and its ecological impacts are problematic issues that should receive serious and long-term attention by the public, scientists and government agencies, because it is difficult monitor ecological problems caused by the transgene escape within a limited period. However, if alien, engineered genes escape and persist in the environment they may cause considerable damage in ecosystems, which could not be recovered from in a short period. Bad examples can be found in the cases of invasive species, such as Alternanthera philoxeroides, Solidago canadensis, Mikania micrantha, and Euptorium adenothorum that have extensively invaded agricultural ecosystems, grasslands, wetlands, and forest ecosystems, causing tremendous damages to our agriculture, animal husbandry and forestry industry, and have resulted in great economic losses. However, we did not pay adequate attention to invasive species till recently when disasters linked to these species become an extraordinary ...
Photos/images of kulturplanter, Family Amaranthaceae: Amaranthus paniculatus (Cultiv), Annual Seablite (Suaeda maritima), Atriplex calotheca, Atriplex sp., etc.
AMARANTHACEAE (Amaranth Family). Plants annual or perennial herbs (sometimes woody elsewhere), often monoecious or dioecious, not or only slightly succulent, often with a taproot, glabrous or hairy, often tinged with pink to purple pigmentation. Stems spreading to erect. Leaves alternate or opposite, simple, the margins entire or sometimes somewhat wavy (occasionally minutely sharply toothed in Iresine). Stipules absent (paired stipulelike axillary spines present in Amaranthus spinosus). Inflorescences axillary and/or terminal; dense spikes, spikelike racemes, or panicles, sometimes reduced to small, axillary clusters (globose heads or solitary flowers elsewhere), the main axis occasionally broadened and flattened (fasciated) with flowers across the surface. Flowers sessile or very short-stalked, with 1-3 small, papery to scalelike or hardened (sometimes appearing spine-tipped) bracts (1 bract and usually 2 additional bracteoles), imperfect or perfect, hypogynous. Calyx absent or more commonly ...
Free Online Library: Bioactivity of crude extracts and some constituents of Blutaparon portulacoides (Amaranthaceae). by Phytomedicine: International Journal of Phytotherapy & Phytopharmacology; Health, general Biological sciences Science and technology, general
Welcome to the famous Daves Garden website. Join our friendly community that shares tips and ideas for gardens, along with seeds and plants.
They require steaming or boiling when served because of the presence of oxalates. If allowed to spread it may develop as a creeping ground cover in ideal tropical conditions. Brazilian Spinach - Sissoo Alternanthera sissoo. Sissoo spinach. Sissoo spinach, also known as Brazil spinach or Samba lettuce, is a tropical vegetable of the genus Alternanthera.It is vigorous and spreading, but not considered invasive. Bought into the delicious greens myth? Compare carbs, fat, protein, vitamins, minerals, and more between different foods or serving sizes. Oct 24, 2019 - Sissoo Spinach, also known as Brazillian Spinach, is vigorous tropical edible perennial herb that grows as a groundcover or a shrub. Sissoo Spinach - Use As Food. Sissoo Spinachs nutritious crunchy leaves can be eaten raw or fresh. Basella or vine spinach is a popular tropical leafy-green vegetable, commonly grown as backyard herb in the home gardens.. Vine-spinach belongs to the Basellaceae family and has two chief cultivars, Basella ...
The Atlas of Florida Plants provides a source of information for the distribution of plants within the state and taxonomic information. The website also provides access to a database and images of herbarium specimens found at the University of South Florida and other herbaria.
The Atlas of Florida Plants provides a source of information for the distribution of plants within the state and taxonomic information. The website also provides access to a database and images of herbarium specimens found at the University of South Florida and other herbaria.
The Atlas of Florida Plants provides a source of information for the distribution of plants within the state and taxonomic information. The website also provides access to a database and images of herbarium specimens found at the University of South Florida and other herbaria.
Helping others gives you a sense of purpose and meaning. To this end, we seek the truth and new ways at looking at problems with aquatic horticulture. Often times, we just need the more experienced hobbyist to remind us of the basics. Even if you are quite experience already ...
The Biodiversity Heritage Library works collaboratively to make biodiversity literature openly available to the world as part of a global biodiversity community.
Its Daffodil Day today, August 31st. Well, its Daffodil Day in New Zealand, to be exact - Australian Daffodil Day happened on the 24th of this month already. The US, bless them, seem to have a whole bunch of different Daffodil Days across different states. (With Daffodils being a spring flower, it obviously makes sense that…
Shop Daffodil kids clothing from Zazzle.co.uk. Choose your favourite Daffodil designs for childrens and baby clothes and dress up the kids today.
Source: Calflora: Information on California plants for education, research and conservation. [web application]. 2012. Berkeley, California: The Calflora Database [a non-profit organization]. Available: http://www.calflora.org/ (Accessed: 23 06, 2012). (Link ...
Plant bulbs in full sun and provide well-drained soil. Daffodils resent standing water; heavy clay, which retains moisture longer in dry years, is workable only if water does not pool in the rainy season. Additional amendments and fertilizers are not required and only promote lush growth subject to disease.. Keep plants evenly moist when they are actively growing and blooming and wait until leaves turn yellow and dry before cutting back to the ground-a trial for gardeners impatient to remove the unsightly foliage. Disguise ripening leaves with emerging perennials or bedding plants, or plant bulbs in pots, which can be discreetly whisked away to ripen off-stage after blooming. Where fire is a concern, it is best to select early blooming tazettas which ripen completely before mowing begins. Buried and out of sight, summer-dormant daffodils are protected through long, hot summers by layers of bulb scales.. Long-lived and ready multipliers, daffodils are a good investment. In warmer regions, ...
The dark leaves of the foliage plants in this combination provide a beautiful contrast to the bright colors of the Marigolds and Petunias. Purple Knight Alternanthera tends to mature to a darker color in full sun, but will still offer the best performance with regular waterings and feedings. All of the plants in this container are very heat tolerant. ...
Sessile joyweed Alternanthera sessilis, is nutrient dense herb support for Infertility, Cancer, Night Blindness, Nervous System, Piles, Irritation during Urination, Jaundice, Weight Loss and Hair Growth
In Cornwall, even in the darkest days of winter you can feel the mildness in the air, and anticipate the first daffodils coming into bloom in January! For over 100 years, Cornish-bred bulbs have been a symbol of vigour, quality, depth of colour and early flowering. Bulb size 12/14cm. (Bulb sizes quoted in centimetres refer to the circumference of bulbs. All bulbs are sourced from cultivated stocks.) Two collection of Cornish-bred daffodil bulbs available containing either 30 bulbs (10 of each variety) or 90 bulbs (30 of each variety):Treglisson (Trumpet) - The best, most robust, golden trumpet variety of all. Scented. Flowers January-February. Height 35cm.Trelawney Gold (Trumpet) - One of the most striking Cornish varieties, with a very robust texture and deep, golden colour. Flowers in March. Height 35cm.Rosemoor Gold (Trumpet) - A unique scented jonquil, and RHS award winner. One or two medium sized flowers on a strong stem, petals and fluted cup are deep gold with a hint of orange at the base.
Ptilotus fusiformis is a fairly common, slender plant and grows is sandy, pindan, stony or gravelly soils in a variety of plant communities throughout the Kimberley region. Flowering occurs between January - July.
Stampin Blends alcohol markers help you create highlights and shadows for a 3D coloring effect. The Daffodil Delight Stampin Blends Combo Pack includes two high-quality alcohol markers-a Daffodil Delight dark shade and a Daffodil Delight light shade-for an amazing color blending experience. Use these markers with the Stampin Blends Color Lifter for additional blending possibilities. * 2 blend markers: 1 dark, 1 light Product colors: Dark Daffodil Delight, Light Daffodil Delight
Pfaffia paniculata - Brasilianischer Ginseng Dosis: 16-60g/Tag Pfaffia ist ein großes Tonikum für die Nierenenergie. Es stärkt die allgemeine Fähigkeit, sich mit krankmachenden Einflüssen auseinanderzusetzen, insbesondere die Streßresistenz und das Immunsystem. Es enthält sehr viel Ecdystone, einen Stoff, welcher die Sexualhormonproduktion anregt und zwar sowohl Östogern wie Testosteron. Es wird besonders bei Sportlern zum Muskelaufbau…
Grasses - High Trees - High (Mostly Oak, Pine and Olive) Weeds - Very High (Mostly Cheropdicarcea / Amaranthaceae Molds - Moderate
APG IV Classification: Domain: Eukaryota • (unranked): Archaeplastida • Regnum: Plantae • Cladus: angiosperms • Cladus: eudicots • Cladus: core eudicots • Cladus: superasterids • Ordo: Caryophyllales • Familia: Amaranthaceae • Subfamilia: Betoideae • Genus: Beta • Species: Beta vulgaris • Subspecies: Beta vulgaris subsp. vulgaris ...
APG IV Classification: Domain: Eukaryota • (unranked): Archaeplastida • Regnum: Plantae • Cladus: angiosperms • Cladus: eudicots • Cladus: core eudicots • Cladus: superasterids • Ordo: Caryophyllales • Familia: Amaranthaceae • Subfamilia: Chenopodioideae • Genus: Chenopodiastrum • Species: Chenopodiastrum murale (L.) S. Fuentes, Uotila & Borsch, 2012 ...
Beet: Beet, (Beta vulgaris), any of the four cultivated forms of the plant Beta vulgaris (family Amaranthaceae), grown for their edible leaves and roots. Each of the four distinct
DTrammel 2017). Also Known As: Taxonomy: Plant, of the Family Amaranthaceae, Eatible. General Information: Spinach is a broad leaf plant, related to Beets and Swiss Chard. It is one of the most cold tolerant vegetables in the garden, producing many leaves in a short time. Its tolerance allows you to plant first in the Spring and again in the Fall. It does double duty, its leaves being able to be eaten both raw and cooked.. Historical Information: Spinach is thought to have originated in Persia, then being transported East to India and later China. Mediterranean traders then transported spinach back to Europe during the 10th Century. It became popular in England and Northern Europe in the 14th and 15th Centuries due to its early ripening in the Spring during the Lent season, providing a substitute to foods religiously proscribed.. --- Quotes and Fun Facts: Im Popeye the Sailor Man. Im strong to the finich. Cause I eats me spinach. Im Popeye the Sailor Man.. Popeye, The Sailor Man, Theme ...
Spinach Spinach is an edible flowering plant in the genus Spinacia, belongs to the family of Amaranthaceae and native to central and southwestern Asia. It is considered as a healthy plant containing vary vitamins and minerals. Nutritional Supplement 1. Carbohydrates 2. Dietary fiber 3. Fat ( Omega 3 Fatty acid) 4. Protein 5. Vitamin A …. ...
Looking for Amarinth? Find out information about Amarinth. common name for the Amaranthaceae , a family of herbs, trees, and vines of warm regions, especially in the Americas and Africa. The genus Amaranthus... Explanation of Amarinth
Spinach is an edible plant of the family amaranthaceae, and its scientific name is Spinacia oleracea. The bright and colourful spinach is not only good in appearance but is also good in its nutritional values.
What are Benefits of Spinach for Skin and Hair Health ? - One of the vegetables that have dark green features and included in the family Amaranthaceae spinach.
Suaeda physophora and Haloxylon ammodendron are two common halophytes in the Zhunger Basin, an and region which is located in Xinjiang, the northwest province of China. Seed coats were scarified to investigate the effects of salinity and scarifying seed coat on ion content of embryos and seed germination for the present species. The Na+ concentration in embryos of scarified seeds in NaCl was higher than that of intact seeds in NaCl and of scarified or intact seeds in distilled water for both species. The K+ concentration in embryos of scarified seeds was lower than that for intact seeds in distilled water or in NaCl for both species. Scarifying the seed coat had no effect on seed water uptake and final seed germination for both species. NaCl markedly decreased the percentage of normal seedlings for both species, especially for that of scarified seeds. Seeds germinated rapidly for both species, especially for S. physophora in distilled water. In conclusion, the seed coat does not impair water ...
It is a 12 to 24 tall annual bedding plant with stiff, jointed, and branched stems that give the plant a bushy appearance. These flowers are a great addition to bouque 224. For drying, cut stems just as blooms open fully and hang in bunches in a warm, dark, dry place. Gomphrena globosa L., Sp. This bedding plant will grow 1-2 tall and 1 wide; this annual has whitish green leaves with purple, white, and pink flowers that bloom in summer and fall. Shipping, Returns and Payments Details Shipping, Returns & Payments. The flowers are attractive to butterflies and are often dried and preserved for crafts and flower arrangements. Description. Grown with care and love. Pages in category Gomphrena globosa This category contains only the following page. These cheery, long-lasting flowers symbolise unfading love and respect. Lawn & Turf Topics; Landscaping; Garden Design; Edible Gardening Full sun (6 or more hours of direct sunlight a day). It is the bright colored bracts arranged in globose, ...
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Winner of multiple awards! With a delightful scent that wafts from each multi-flowering stem, its no wonder Cragford has been winning awards for 80 years! Each strong stem bears 4 to 6 clear white blooms that measure 5 cm in diameter. The snowy petals are flushed with soft yellow at the base and surround vibrant orange cups. This is a colourful daffodil variety that naturalizes nicely and can be forced indoors for earlyseason enjoyment.
The new strains of pink daffodils are so pretty - but havent taken to my garden quite yet. I have much better luck with the yellows ...
This orange-scented spring Daffodil Cake displays a light and airy texture and features a sweet-tart cream cheese glaze. For a presentation that wows, garnish the cake plate with edible flowers, such as pansies or violets.
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As we head into New Years Eve, here is Seans end of year statement.. Sean is Co-Founder and a BHRR BOD Member of BHRR. This photo is of him and BHRRs Daffodil from our traditional XMAS Even Photo shoot - December 24th, 2017! She remains Available For Adoption!. In Seans Words:. Here we are again - at the end of another year. Time to reflect on the great, the good, the bad and the ugly and set our sights on the year to come.. Id be remiss if I didnt specifically take this opportunity to thank everyone who has made a positive contribution to BHRR. I couldnt possibly name everyone - but you certainly know who you are!. The contributions youve made through time and effort, vet bills, food, auction donations, cleaning supplies, transport, etc. is precisely what allows us to do what we do! We are a community - and stronger because of it. I offer my most heartfelt thank-you to all of you. I count our interactions with all of you as part of the highlight reel.. So many wonderful people have come ...
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Duretto, M.F.; Morris, D.I. (2011). "Amaranthaceae". Flora of Tasmania Online. Tasmanian Herbarium, Tasmanian Museum & Art ...
Amaranthaceae). It is commonly known as "royal mulla mulla". It is native to the Gascoyne, Murchison and Pilbara IBRA regions ...
"Amaranthaceae". Integrated Taxonomic Information System.. *. "Amaranthaceae". National Center for Biotechnology Information ( ... Amaranthaceae is a widespread and cosmopolitan family from the tropics to cool temperate regions. The Amaranthaceae (sensu ... a b c d e f g The family Amaranthaceae at APWebsite. ... Cladogram of Amaranthaceae s.l., modified and simplified, based ... then Amaranthaceae (s.str. = sensu stricto) have to be included, too, and the name of the extended family is Amaranthaceae. If ...
Amaranthaceae Juss., nom. cons. Stegnospermataceae Nakai Limeaceae Shipunov ex Reveal * Lophiocarpaceae Doweld & Reveal ...
"Amaranthaceae by C. C. Townsend". Flora Zambesiaca. Board of Trustees of the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. 9 (part:1). Retrieved ... family AMARANTHACEAE]". Global Plants. JSTOR. Retrieved 2019-09-05. CS1 maint: discouraged parameter (link) "Aerva lanata". ... Aerva lanata, the mountain knotgrass, is a woody, prostrate or succulent, perennial herb in the family Amaranthaceae, native to ...
Townsend, C. C.; Friis, I.; Gilbert, M. G. (1993). "Amaranthaceae and Chenopodiaceae". In Thulin, Mats (ed.). Flora Somalia. 1 ... Suaeda aegyptiaca is a species of succulent plant in the family Amaranthaceae (formerly classified under the Chenopodiaceae), ... Sergeev, Alexey (9 February 2016). "Flora of Qatar - Amaranthaceae". Alexey Sergeev. Retrieved 21 October 2020. "Chenopodium ...
Amaranthaceae family 22. Caryophyllaceae superorder 2. Polygonanae order 1. Polygonales family 1. Polygonaceae superorder 3. ...
a b Robertson, Kenneth R. and Clemants, Steven E. (1997). Salsola Soda, from "Amaranthaceae" chapter, in: Flora of North ...
... , commonly known as globe amaranth, makhmali, and vadamalli, is an edible plant from the family Amaranthaceae ...
This Amaranthaceae article is a stub. You can help Wikipedia by expanding it. ... Kadereit, G.; Borsch, T.; Weising, K.; Freitag, H. (2003). "Phylogeny of Amaranthaceae and Chenopodiaceae and the evolution of ... is a halophytic annual dicot flowering plant in the family Amaranthaceae. Glasswort is a succulent herb also known as 'Pickle ...
Amaranthaceae and Chenopodiaceae families". Food Chemistry. 98 (2): 220-224. doi:10.1016/j.foodchem.2005.05.059.. ... and in the related genera of the family Amaranthaceae.[19] The risks associated with quinoa are minimal, provided those parts ...
It belongs to the economically important family Amaranthaceae. Contents. *1 Distribution. *2 Description ...
... have since been included in the Amaranthaceae. They now are allocated to the Salsoloideae, a subfamily of the Amaranthaceae.[3] ... Kali tragus[1] is a species of flowering plant in the family Amaranthaceae. It is known by various common names such as prickly ... The plant, like many members of the Amaranthaceae, is rich in high-quality proteins with a good balance of essential amino ...
Mosyakin & Robertson (1996). "New infrageneric taxa and combinations in Amaranthus (Amaranthaceae)". Ann. Bot. Fennici. 33: 275 ... Sage, R.F.; Sage, T.L.; Pearcy, R.W.; Borsch, T. (2007). "The taxonomic distribution of C4 photosynthesis in Amaranthaceae ... Although the family (Amaranthaceae) is distinctive, the genus has few distinguishing characters among the 70 species included.[ ... Costea M, DeMason D (2001). "Stem morphology and anatomy in Amaranthus L. (Amaranthaceae)- Taxonomic significance". Journal of ...
Amaranthaceae and Chenopodiaceae families. Food Chemistry, Volume 98 Issue 2. pp. 220-224. doi:10.1016/j.foodchem.2005.05.059. ... and in the related genera of the family Amaranthaceae.[28] The risks associated with quinoa are minimal, provided those parts ...
Although the family (Amaranthaceae) is distinctive, the genus has few distinguishing characters among the 75 species present ... family AMARANTHACEAE] on JSTOR". plants.jstor.org. Retrieved 2020-10-08. "Amaranthus muricatus (Moquin-Tandon) Hieronymus [ ... Sage, R.F.; Sage, T.L.; Pearcy, R.W.; Borsch, T. (2007). "The taxonomic distribution of C4 photosynthesis in Amaranthaceae ... Amaranthus is part of the Amaranthaceae that is part of the larger grouping of the Carophyllales. ...
Amaranthaceae Polyrhabda 1 spp. Amaranthaceae Goydera 1 spp. Apocynaceae Whitesloanea 1 spp. Apocynaceae Puccionia 1 spp. ...
Amaranthaceae (amaranth family): 2,050; Iridaceae (iris family): 2,025; Aizoaceae or Ficoidaceae (ice plant family): 2,020; ...
kamantigi - mantigi; Touch me not; Impatiens balsamina kutsaritas - Althernanthera sp.; (Amaranthaceae) kulitis - Amaranthus ...
Amaranthaceae) from southern Turkey. In: Botanical Journal of the Linnean Society 158, 2008, p. 716-721. doi:10.1111/j.1095- ... Halocnemum is a genus of halophytic shrubs in the family Amaranthaceae. The plants are fleshy and apparently articulated with ... Amaranthaceae). In: Bacchetta, G., Brullo, C., Brullo, S., Guarino, R., & Sciandrello, S.: Flora vascolare d'Italia: studi ...
Amaranthaceae) Callitriche christensenii Christoph. (Plantaginaceae) Chevreulia sarmentosa (Pers.) S.F.Blake (Asteraceae) ... Asteraceae) Dysphania tomentosa (Thouars) Mosyakin & Clemants (Amaranthaceae) Empetrum rubrum Vahl ex Willd. (Ericaceae) ...
"Amaranthaceae by C. C. Townsend". Flora Zambesiaca. Board of Trustees of the Royal Botanic Gardens, Kew. 9 (part:1). Retrieved ... Sage, R.F.; Sage, T.L.; Pearcy, R.W.; Borsch, T. (2007). "The taxonomic distribution of C4 photosynthesis in Amaranthaceae ... Aerva is a genus of plants in the family Amaranthaceae. Its species are native to the palaeotropics, throughout continental ... Hammer, Timothy A.; Davis, Robert W.; Thiele, Kevin R. (2017). "Wadithamnus, a new monotypic genus in Amaranthaceae". Phytotaxa ...
Volume II, Amaranthaceae to Loganiaceae. Charles Scribner's Sons. p. 2052 pages. Retrieved 2008-05-10. Britton, Nathaniel Lord ...
Volume II, Amaranthaceae to Loganiaceae. Charles Scribner's Sons. pp. 2052 pages. Retrieved 10 May 2008. Hiley, John S. (1841 ...
Volume II, Amaranthaceae to Loganiaceae. Charles Scribner's Sons. p. 2052 pages. Retrieved 2008-05-10. CS1 maint: discouraged ...
The family Amaranthaceae at APWebsite. Kai Müller, Thomas Borsch (2005). "Phylogenetics of Amaranthaceae using matK/trnK ... The Betoideae are a small subfamily of the flowering plant amaranth family, Amaranthaceae sensu lato (or in Chenopodiaceae ... The subfamily is now classified either in family Amaranthaceae sensu lato, or in Chenopodiaceae sensu stricto, (excluding the ... Amaranthaceae) from a Time-Scaled Molecular Phylogeny." PLoS One. 2016; 11(3): e0152456. doi:10.1371/journal.pone.0152456 ...
His name is commemorated by the genus Deeringia R.Br., still current in the family Amaranthaceae. Two years after moving to ...
It is from the family Amaranthaceae. It is a generally useful plant and is said to be "edible". These plants require sandy and ...
Henrickson, James (1999). "Studies in New World Amaranthus (Amaranthaceae)". Contributions to Botany. 18: 783-807 - via JSTOR ...
Brezia (Chenopodiaceae/Amaranthaceae) in the Americas". Plant Systematics and Evolution. 301 (10): 2351-2375. doi:10.1007/ ... Brezia (Chenopodiaceae/Amaranthaceae) in the Americas". Plant Systematics and Evolution. 301 (10): 2351-2375. doi:10.1007/ ...
Genera of Amaranthaceae *APWebsite link: Amaranthaceae (+genera). *Type genus Amaranthus L. (for Tropicos, 11 February 2015. ) ... Tropicos link: Amaranthaceae Juss. (+ sub-taxa). *World Register of Marine Species link: Amaranthaceae (+ list genus + list ... Vernacular names [edit wikidata Category:Amaranthaceae linked to current category] [edit wikidata Amaranthaceae main topic ... GRIN link : Amaranthaceae Juss. (+genus list (Note: includes synonyms)). *GRIN link : Chenopodiaceae Vent. (+genus list (Note: ...
Botanists divide Amaranthaceae into two subfamilies: the Amaranthoideae and the Gomphrenoideae, based on certain morphological ... Source for information on Amaranth Family (Amaranthaceae): The Gale Encyclopedia of Science dictionary. ... family is a large group of dicotyledonous flowering plants known to botanists as the Amaranthaceae. It is a relatively large ... Several Amaranthaceae species are used by humans, some as horticultural plants, such as Amaranthus caudatus, commonly known as ...
"Amaranthaceae". National Center for Biotechnology Information (NCBI). Amaranthaceae at Tropicos Amaranthaceae in BoDD - ... Amaranthaceae is a widespread and cosmopolitan family from the tropics to cool temperate regions. The Amaranthaceae (sensu ... Genera of Amaranthaceae at Germplasm Resources Information Network (USDA) "Amaranthaceae". Integrated Taxonomic Information ... abstract: doi:10.1007/s00606-003-0013-2 Media related to Amaranthaceae at Wikimedia Commons Data related to Amaranthaceae at ...
"Amaranthaceae". Integrated Taxonomic Information System.. *. "Amaranthaceae". National Center for Biotechnology Information ( ... Amaranthaceae is a widespread and cosmopolitan family from the tropics to cool temperate regions. The Amaranthaceae (sensu ... a b c d e f g The family Amaranthaceae at APWebsite. ... Cladogram of Amaranthaceae s.l., modified and simplified, based ... then Amaranthaceae (s.str. = sensu stricto) have to be included, too, and the name of the extended family is Amaranthaceae. If ...
Familia: Amaranthaceae. *Amaranthaceae (s.l.) according to APG IV (2016): *Subfamiliae: Amaranthoideae - Betoideae - ... Phylogenetics of Amaranthaceae using matK/trnK sequence data - evidence from parsimony, likelihood and Bayesian approaches. ... trnL-F and rpl16 Sequence Data and Dense Taxon Sampling Reveal Monophyly of Unilocular Anthered Gomphrenoideae (Amaranthaceae) ... Amaranthaceae. Missouri Botanical Garden. Published on the internet. Accessed: 2016 Feb. 25. ...
Familia: Amaranthaceae s.l.. Cladus: Chenopodiaceae s.str.. Subfamilia: Chenopodioideae Tribus: Chenopodieae (incl. Atripliceae ... Grayia (Amaranthaceae). Missouri Botanical Garden. Published on the internet. Accessed: 2016 Feb. 26. ... Retrieved from "https://species.wikimedia.org/w/index.php?title=Grayia_(Amaranthaceae)&oldid=4956516" ...
Members of the Amaranthaceae are nearly all wind-pollinated. Pollen grains of most Amaranthaceae and Chenopodiaceae are ... The Amaranthaceae are here treated in the traditional sense as a family separate from the Chenopodiaceae. However, a number of ... AMARANTHACEAE (Amaranth Family). Plants annual or perennial herbs (sometimes woody elsewhere), often monoecious or dioecious, ... The morphological features that generally separate the Amaranthaceae from Chenopodiaceae include their stamens with the ...
Amaranthaceae are usually divided into subfamilies Amaranthoideae (anthers 4-locular with two lines of dehiscence) and ... Centers of diversity for Amaranthaceae are southwestern North America, Central America, South America, and Africa south of the ... Gomphrenoideae Schinz (anthers 2-locular with one line of dehiscence). Amaranthaceae and Chenopodiaceae have long been ...
Amaranthaceae are usually divided into subfamilies Amaranthoideae (anthers 4-locular with two lines of dehiscence) and ... Centers of diversity for Amaranthaceae are southwestern North America, Central America, South America, and Africa south of the ... Molecular and morphologic studies provide evidence supporting the inclusion of the Chenopodiaceae within Amaranthaceae ( ... Gomphrenoideae Schinz (anthers 2-locular with one line of dehiscence). Amaranthaceae and Chenopodiaceae have long been ...
Amaranthaceae is a faimily o flouerin plants kent as the amaranth faimily. It nou includes the umwhile guissfit faimily ... Taen frae "https://sco.wikipedia.org/w/index.php?title=Amaranthaceae&oldid=572305" ...
Amaranthaceae). by Phytomedicine: International Journal of Phytotherapy & Phytopharmacology; Health, general Biological ... Hil) Mears (Amaranthaceae), aerial parts and roots, was collected at Restinga de Marica, Rio de Janeiro, RJ, Brazil, in January ... Hil.) Mears (Amaranthaceae): relacoes entre a taxa fotossintetila e o teor de sodio, economia hidrica e crescimento a nivel ... APA style: Bioactivity of crude extracts and some constituents of Blutaparon portulacoides (Amaranthaceae).. (n.d.) >The Free ...
Source: Calflora: Information on California plants for education, research and conservation. [web application]. 2012. Berkeley, California: The Calflora Database [a non-profit organization]. Available: http://www.calflora.org/ (Accessed: 23 06, 2012). (Link ...
Family Amaranthaceae: Amaranthus paniculatus (Cultiv), Annual Seablite (Suaeda maritima), Atriplex calotheca, Atriplex sp., etc ... Family Amaranthaceae. Amaranthus paniculatus (Cultiv) Annual Seablite (Suaeda maritima) Atriplex calotheca Atriplex sp. Beaded ...
Quinoa, Chenopodium quinoa Willdenow (Amaranthaceae), cultivation has expanded beyond its historical range in South America ... Scrobipalpa atriplicella (Lepidoptera: Gelechiidae), an invasive insect attacking quinoa (Amaranthaceae) in North America. Mori ... Amaranthaceae) in North America, 149(4), 534-539. http://dx.doi.org/10.4039/tce.2017.19 ...
Primary photosensitization in equidae and ruminants in the Brazilian semi-arid caused by Froelichia humboldtiana (Amaranthaceae ... Fotossensibilização primária em eqüídeos e ruminantes no semi-árido causada por Froelichia humboldtiana (Amaranthaceae) ...
The Anomalous Structures of Achyranthes bidentata Blume(Amaranthaceae). LI Jin-Ting1,2,GAO Peng3,ZHU Ming-Wei1,HU Zheng-Hai2* ( ...
Amaranthaceae) en forêt dense humide de montagne: déterminants écologiques et effets sur les plantes herbacées ... Amaranthaceae) en forêt dense humide de montagne: déterminants écologiques et effets sur les plantes herbacées. ... Amaranthaceae) in moist mountain forests: ecological determinants and impacts on herbaceous plants ...
Amaranthaceae: Cultivars of Beta vulgaris are vegetable crops, including the sugar beet and the garden beet, or beetroot. The ... In Caryophyllales: Amaranthaceae. Cultivars of Beta vulgaris are vegetable crops, including the sugar beet and the garden beet ...
Keywords: Amaranthaceae; Atriplex; inbreeding depression; population genetics; seed dimorphism Journal Article. 6399 words. ...
2.8.2 Family : Amaranthaceae. *2.8.3 Family : Cactaceae. *2.8.4 Family : Caryophyllaceae ...
Enter the name or part of a name you wish to search for. The asterisk character * can be used as wildcard, but must not be used as first character ...
Amaranthaceae, Alternathera sissoo, sissoo spinach, samba lettuce. Portulacaceae, Talinum fruticosum (T. triangulare), suriname ...
AMARANTHACEAE AMARANTH FAMILY. James Henrickson. Annual to tree. Stem prostrate to erect. Leaves alternate or opposite, simple ...
Amaranthaceae (Amaranth family). Broadleaf plant family. In Missouri the amaranths (pigweeds) make up the vast majority of ...
Amaranth Family (Amaranthaceae). The amaranth (or pigweed) family is a large group of dicotyledonous flowering plants known to ... botanists as the Amaranthaceae. It is a relatively large family, having about 65 genera and 900 species. The species in this ...
Animals , Amaranthaceae/adverse effects , Amaranthaceae/toxicity , Dermatitis, Photoallergic/diagnosis , Dermatitis, ... Amaranthaceae / Horses Clinical aspect: Diagnosis / Prognosis Limits: Animals Country/Region as subject: South America / Brazil ... Fotossensibilização primária em eqüídeos e ruminantes no semi-árido causada por Froelichia humboldtiana (Amaranthaceae) / ...
... Alternative title Evaluate of ... Avaliacao da acao adaptogena das raizes de Pfaffia glomerata (Sprengel) pedersen- amaranthaceae. Login ... A especie utilizada neste trabalho foi identificada como Pfaffia glomerata (Sprengei) Pedersen - Amaranthaceae, cujos ...
a b Robertson, Kenneth R. and Clemants, Steven E. (1997). Salsola Soda, from "Amaranthaceae" chapter, in: Flora of North ...
Gomphrena globosa, commonly known as globe amaranth, makhmali, and vadamalli, is an edible plant from the family Amaranthaceae ...
Two Rubisco residues, 281 and 309, were found to be under positive selection in C₄ Amaranthaceae with multiple parallel ... METHODOLOGY/PRINCIPAL FINDINGS: We investigated Rubisco evolution in Amaranthaceae sensu lato (including Chenopodiaceae), the ... Two Rubisco residues, 281 and 309, were found to be under positive selection in C₄ Amaranthaceae with multiple parallel ... Amaranthaceae, Base Sequence, Evolution, Molecular, Genes, Plant, Molecular Sequence Data, Photosynthesis, Phylogeny, Ribulose- ...
  • Amaranthaceae is a family of flowering plants commonly known as the amaranth family, in reference to its type genus Amaranthus. (wikipedia.org)
  • Several Amaranthaceae species are used by humans, some as horticultural plants, such as Amaranthus caudatus , commonly known as " love-lies-bleeding. (encyclopedia.com)
  • AMARANTHACEAE Amaranthus retroflexus L., 2n = 32 Samarskaya Oblast, the city of Togliatti, the sandy cliff to the Volga river, 53 28'N 49 21'E, 23 Sep 2013, M. Lomonosova 1068b: 1. (cuisinedocbox.com)
  • This study was carried out to investigate the bioaccumulation potential and health risk assessment associated with the consumption of two indigenous vegetables Corchorus olitorius L. (Malvaceae) and Amaranthus hybridus (Amaranthaceae) in Akure. (rebibio.net)
  • Caryophyllales: Amaranthaceae), is gaining increasing attention as a future food and fodder crop in Denmark and other parts of Europe. (bioone.org)
  • The Amaranthaceae (sensu stricto) are predominantly tropical, whereas the former Chenopodiaceae have their centers of diversity in dry temperate and warm temperate areas. (wikipedia.org)
  • The Amaranthaceae are here treated in the traditional sense as a family separate from the Chenopodiaceae. (tropicos.org)
  • that is, that the genera of Amaranthaceae represent a specialized subgroup within the lineage of Chenopodiaceae rather than a separate sister clade. (tropicos.org)
  • The morphological features that generally separate the Amaranthaceae from Chenopodiaceae include their stamens with the filaments fused basally (vs. free) and papery (vs. herbaceous) perianth and bracts, but numerous exceptions exist. (tropicos.org)
  • Pollen grains of most Amaranthaceae and Chenopodiaceae are virtually indistinguishable morphologically, and the two families are usually lumped into a single pollen class in projects that monitor airborne spores and pollen for air quality and hay fever reports. (tropicos.org)
  • Amaranthaceae and Chenopodiaceae have long been recognized as allied families that share a number of features: generally small flowers, one perianth whorl, a syncarpous gynoecium with a superior ovary and often only one ovule, basal or free-central placentation, pollen characteristics, centrospermous embryo development, betalain pigments, and P-type form (c) sieve-element plastids. (vplants.org)
  • METHODOLOGY/PRINCIPAL FINDINGS: We investigated Rubisco evolution in Amaranthaceae sensu lato (including Chenopodiaceae), the third-largest family of C₄ plants, using phylogeny-based maximum likelihood and Bayesian methods to detect Darwinian selection on the chloroplast rbcL gene in a sample of 179 species. (ox.ac.uk)
  • A journal of plant science and conservation DOI: /bp Contribution to chromosome study in some vascular plants from Russia: Chenopodiaceae, Amaranthaceae, Brassicaceae Maria N. Lomonosova Maria N. Lomonosova Central Siberian Botanical Garden SB RAS Novosibirsk, Russia * corresponding author Manuscript received: Review completed: Accepted for publication: Published online: ABSTRACT Chromosome numbers for 31 taxa of vascular plants studied on the material from Russia are given. (cuisinedocbox.com)
  • The most of them belong to Chenopodiaceae family, one species was studied in Amaranthaceae and Brassicaceae. (cuisinedocbox.com)
  • К изучению чисел хромосом у некоторых сосудистых растений России из семейств Chenopodiaceae, Amaranthaceae, Brassicaceae. (cuisinedocbox.com)
  • Большинство из них относятся к семейству Chenopodiaceae, по одному виду исследовано в семействах Amaranthaceae и Brassicaceae. (cuisinedocbox.com)
  • Ключевые слова: числа хромосом, сосудистые растения, Amaranthaceae, Brassicaceae, Chenopodiaceae, Россия This paper continues our contributions to chromosome counts of the vascular plants especially belonging to the family Chenopodiaceae. (cuisinedocbox.com)
  • older classification systems, notably the widely used Cronquist system , separate it and its relatives as Chenopodiaceae , [3] but this leaves the rest of the Amaranthaceae polyphyletic . (wikipedia.org)
  • However, among the Amaranthaceae, the genus Chenopodium is the namesake member of the subfamily Chenopodioideae . (wikipedia.org)
  • this makes the Amaranthaceae the largest group with this photosynthesis pathway among the eudicots (which collectively includes about 1,600 C4 species). (wikipedia.org)
  • The flowers of most species in the Amaranthaceae are bisexual (or monoecious), meaning they have both male and female reproductive organs. (encyclopedia.com)
  • Many Amaranthaceae species have red inflorescences, fruits, and vegetative parts due to the presence of betalain, a class of nitrogen-containing pigments that occur in only 10 evolutionarily-related plant families, known as the Centrospermae. (encyclopedia.com)
  • Most of the 900 Amaranthaceae species are native to tropical and subtropical regions of Africa, Central America , and South America . (encyclopedia.com)
  • The Amaranthaceae family comprises approximately 65 genera and 1000 species of annual and perennial herbaceous plants, shrubs and some trees occurring in tropical, subtropical and temperate regions (Siqueira, 1994/1995). (thefreelibrary.com)
  • How do population genetic parameters affect germination of the heterocarpic species Atriplex tatarica (Amaranthaceae)? (oup.com)
  • Besides feeding on species in the family Cactaceae, it also feeds on other ornamental plant families, including Portulacaceae, Apocynaceae and Amaranthaceae. (cabi.org)
  • Amaranthaceae is a widespread and cosmopolitan family from the tropics to cool temperate regions. (wikipedia.org)
  • The amaranth (or pigweed) family is a large group of dicotyledonous flowering plants known to botanists as the Amaranthaceae. (encyclopedia.com)
  • Gomphrena globosa , commonly known as globe amaranth, makhmali, and vadamalli, is an edible plant from the family Amaranthaceae . (wikipedia.org)
  • It is a member of the pigweed family (Amaranthaceae). (fed.us)
  • Centers of diversity for Amaranthaceae are southwestern North America, Central America, South America, and Africa south of the Sahara Desert. (vplants.org)
  • Rubisco evolution in C₄ eudicots: an analysis of Amaranthaceae sensu lato. (ox.ac.uk)
  • A especie utilizada neste trabalho foi identificada como Pfaffia glomerata (Sprengei) Pedersen - Amaranthaceae, cujos exemplares estao depositados no acervo do Herbarium Friburgense (FCAB) sob o numero 5426. (unifesp.br)
  • Botanists divide Amaranthaceae into two subfamilies: the Amaranthoideae and the Gomphrenoideae, based on certain morphological characteristics of their flowers. (encyclopedia.com)
  • Amaranthaceae are usually divided into subfamilies Amaranthoideae (anthers 4-locular with two lines of dehiscence) and Gomphrenoideae Schinz (anthers 2-locular with one line of dehiscence). (vplants.org)
  • Pfaffia glomerata (Amaranthaceae) is popularly known as "Brazilian ginseng. (nih.gov)
  • Amaranthaceae Iresine celosioides var. (ipni.org)
  • Phylogeny, biogeography and ecological diversification of Sarcocornia (Salicornioideae, Amaranthaceae). (nih.gov)
  • Amaranthaceae is a faimily o flouerin plants kent as the amaranth faimily. (wikipedia.org)
  • Widespread in the Amaranthaceae is the occurrence of betalain pigments. (wikipedia.org)
  • Vegetable amaranth is a beautiful and nutritious vegetable in the family Amaranthaceae. (ufl.edu)
  • Celosia is a small genus of edible and ornamental plants in the amaranth family, Amaranthaceae. (cuckoo-bridge.com)