The families of plants
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The families of plants with their natural characters, according to the number, figure, situation, and proportion of all parts of fructification by Carl Linnaeus

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Published by Printed by J. Jackson in Lichfield .
Written in English

Subjects:

  • Botany.,
  • Botany -- classification -- 18th Cent.

Book details:

Edition Notes

StatementTr. from the last ed. (as pub. by Dr. Reichard) of the Genera plantarum, and of the Mantissæ plantarum of the elder Linneus; and from the Supplementum plantarum of the younger Linneus, with all the new families of plants, from Thunberg and l"Heritier. Towhich is prefix"d an accented catalogue of the names of plants, with the adjectives apply"d to them, and other botanic terms, for the purpose of teaching their right pronunciation. By a botanical society at Lichfield.
ContributionsLichfield, Eng. Botanical Society.
The Physical Object
Pagination v (f2) ;
ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL16238561M

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Plant Families: A Guide for Gardeners and Botanists. by. Ross Bayton, Simon Maughan. Rating details 45 ratings 6 reviews. Most of us lump plants together in one big family, and when pressed can only explain their grouping by what they’re not—not an animal, not a mineral, and so just a plant/5. This book provides a basic introduction to twenty-five commonly occurring families of flowering plants, chosen for their economic, ornamental and ecological importance. It is designed to enable students of botany and related disciplines to gain some knowledge of the general characteristics of each family and also the relationships among them.   Where the earlier book was based on the Cronquist system, with the plant families arranged by order, this book is (loosely) based on APG II (), with the plant families arranged by alphabet. As to recognition of families, this book adopts a splitter's philosophy, recognizing families (versus in APG II).Cited by: This encyclopedia offers access to the diversity of ferns and seed plants, the most important groups of green land plants. Available information of general and systematic relevance is synthesized at the level of families.

An impressive, informative, and beautifully illustrated text on flowering plant families common to the temperate, sub-tropical, and tropical regions of the USA and CanadaASPT Newsletter The major flowering plant families have rarely been presented in so accessible a manner as in Zomlefer's new by:   Alwyn Gentry's landmark book, completed just before his tragic death in , is the only field guide to the nearly families of woody plants in the most species-rich region of South America. As a consummate field researcher, Gentry designed this guide to be not just comprehensive, but also easy to use in rigorous field s: The book contains descriptions of all currently recognised flowering plant families, morphological notes for genera (all current genera for / families) and over images and. The Plant List — all families. The Plant Listcontains a working list of plants of the world. The species included are grouped into genera, families and 4 major groups. Use the Browse function to explore the taxonomic hierarchy embedded within The Plant List. You can work down the taxonomic hierarchy from Major Group(to find out which Families belong to .

  A Tree Is a Plant Here’s a wondrous book about trees, explaining that like the smaller plants and flowers that children see, a tree is also a plant – just a really big one. This book looks at the tree’s lifecycle through the four seasons for an overall view. Also see 10 Beginner Gardening Tools For Kids.   Flowering Plant Families of the World by V. H. Heywood. A beautiful book for the coffee table or reference library, this hardcover classic is filled with gorgeous, scientifically accurate illustrations and range maps for over five hundred plant families throughout the world. Make sure to purchase the edition. You are most likely to confuse the Lily family with the Iris family, except that the Irises have only 3 stamens, and Iris leaves grow from the base in a flat plane, as if the plants have been squashed in a book. Worldwide there are about genera and 3, species in the Lily family including 75 genera in North America. This book is designed to enable students of botany to gain some knowledge of the relationships between families of plants. The text of each of the plant families described is in two parts. The first part gives the general characteristics of the family, mentions some of the principal economic and ornamental plants and includes a section on classification/5(2).