Hydrocharitaceae of Nevada
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Hydrocharitaceae of Nevada by Frederick J. Hermann

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Published by Division of Plant Exploration and Introduction, Bureau of Plant Industry, U.S. Dept. of Agriculture in Washington, D.C .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Botany

Book details:

Edition Notes

Statementby F.J. Hermann
SeriesContributions toward a flora of Nevada -- no. 11, Contributions toward a flora of Nevada -- no. 11.
ContributionsUniversity of Nevada
The Physical Object
Pagination2 leaves ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL25595227M
OCLC/WorldCa9118130

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Work Projects Administration of Nevada, Projects, O.P. , W.P. ; O.P. , W.P. Pages: Hydrocharitaceae in The Orders and Families of Monocotyledons. Published on the internet. Accessed: Sept. Hydrocharitaceae. Missouri Botanical Garden. Published on the internet. Accessed: Sept. International Plant Names Index. Hydrocharitaceae. Published online. Accessed 16 Sept. Angiosperm. Taxonomia. Hydrocharitaceae é uma família taxonomicamente monofilética [2] mas possui heterogeneidade morfológica significativa e, por isso, foi dividida entre 3 a 5 subfamílias. Najas e Zannichellia são exemplos dessa divisão por apresentar diferenças morfológicas como flores reduzidas como um único óvulo ereto e basal mas se assemelham pela anatomia da semente e Classe: Liliopsida. The Hydrocharitaceae fall clearly among the alismatid monocots on the basis of analyses of rbcL and morphology (Chase et al., ; Fig. 1).Based on weighted parsimony analyses of rbcL sequences, Les et al. () suggest that Hydrocharitaceae is monophyletic (as long as Najadaceae is included within it), and that Hydrilla is sister to a clade that includes Nechamandra and Vallisneria (Fig. 10).

A list of all accepted names in Hydrocharitaceae is available in CSV format. Statistics. Species of Hydrocharitaceae contained within The Plant List belong to 16 plant genera. The Plant List includes scientific plant names of species rank for the family Hydrocharitaceae. Of these . Hydrocharitaceae synonyms, Hydrocharitaceae pronunciation, Hydrocharitaceae translation, English dictionary definition of Hydrocharitaceae. Noun 1. Hydrocharitaceae - simple nearly stemless freshwater aquatic plants; widely distributed family Hydrocharidaceae, family Hydrocharitaceae, frogbit. This page was last edited on 27 December , at Files are available under licenses specified on their description page. All structured data from the file and property namespaces is available under the Creative Commons CC0 License; all unstructured text is available under the Creative Commons Attribution-ShareAlike License; additional terms may apply. Ancibor, E. Systematic anatomy of vegetative organs of the Hydrocharitaceae. Bot. J. Linn. Soc. – (plus microfiche). Google Scholar.

Hydrocharitaceae[‚hīdrō‚karə′tāsē‚ē] (botany) The single family of the order Hydrocharitales, characterized by an inferior, compound ovary with laminar placentation. Hydrocharitaceae a family of monocotyledonous plants. They are grasses, wholly or partially submerged in water. The flowers are usually regular, normally trimerous, and. This category should contain only articles about the genera of Hydrocharitaceae, when the articles are at the scientific name, or redirects from the scientific name in the case of monotypic taxa or articles at the English should not contain any categories. For guidance on categorizing articles on plant genera by rank, see Wikipedia:WikiProject Plants/Categorization#Taxonomic rank.   Abstract. Hydrocharitaceae, in order of Alismatales, is a monocotyledonous flowering plant family, including a number of species of aquatic plant, broadly called the tape grasses, containing the well-known Canadian waterweed (Elodea canadensis) and water thyme (Hydrilla verticillata), consisting of around 16 genera and approximately species, and widely distributed in tropical and. Hydrocharitaceae A. L. de Jussieu. Tape-grass or Frog-bit Family Robert R. Haynes Herbs, annual or perennial, caulescent or without evident stem, glabrous or pubescent, entirely submersed, with both submersed and floating leaves, or with submersed stolons and emergent leaves, in fresh, brackish, or marine waters; turions rarely present.