2 edition of Leguminosae found in the catalog.
Velva E. Rudd
|Statement||[by] Velva E. Rudd.|
|Series||Contributions from the United States National Herbarium,, v. 32|
|LC Classifications||QK1 .U5 vol. 32|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||iii, 411 p.|
|Number of Pages||411|
|LC Control Number||71608482|
In introducing ourselves it should be told that in our native Latvian language our name is written LesiJ;l. s. In most English publications, as in this work, the writing has been simplified to Lesins, and often only the first initial has been used. Our interest in Medicago was first aroused duringBrand: Springer Netherlands. Victor Kuete, Thomas Efferth, in Medicinal Plant Research in Africa, Fabaceae/Leguminosae. The Fabaceae or Leguminosae, commonly known as the legume, pea, or bean family, is a large, economically and medicinally important family of flowering plants. Products of plants of this family were reported for their cytotoxicity against human cancer cells [31,32].
LEGUMINOSAE (now separated into CAESALPINIACEAE, FABACEAE, MIMOSACAE, PAPILIONACEAE) - The Pea Family. This is one of the largest and most useful plant families. - 17, species, distributed almost throughout the world. It includes many well-known vegetables particularly of temperate regions (Beans, Peas), ornamental trees in tropical regions (Bauhinia, Flamboyant, . Medical definition of Leguminosae: a large family of dicotyledonous herbs, shrubs, and trees having fruits that are legumes or loments, bearing nodules on the roots that contain nitrogen-fixing bacteria, and including important food and forage plants (as peas, beans, or clovers).
(Previously known as the Legume Family: Leguminosae) If you have seen a pea or bean blossom in the garden, then you will be able to recognize members of the Pea family. These are irregular flowers, with 5 petals forming a distinctive "banner, wings, and keel", as shown in the illustration. The Leguminosae: A Source Book of Characteristics, Uses, and Nodulation.O. N. and Ethel K. Allen. pp. illus. University of Wisconsin Press, Madison, $Cited by: 2.
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The Fabaceae or Leguminosae, commonly known as the legume, pea, or bean family, are a large and economically important family of flowering greggdev.com includes trees, shrubs, and perennial or annual herbaceous plants, which are easily recognized by their fruit and their compound, stipulate leaves.
Many legumes have characteristic flowers and fruits. The family is widely distributed, and is Leguminosae book Clade: Tracheophytes. Fabaceae, also called Leguminosae, pea family of flowering plants (angiosperms), within the order greggdev.comae, which is the third largest family among the angiosperms after Orchidaceae (orchid family) and Asteraceae (aster family), consists of more than genera and about 20, species of trees, shrubs, vines, and herbs and is worldwide in distribution.
This encyclopedic global survey of leguminous root nodulation, the result of 45 years of research by O. Allen and Ethel K. Allen, is the only one of its kind, a massive effort incorporating all of the known genera of Leguminosae, which, in turn, include nearly 20, species.
Buy The Leguminosae: A Source Book of Characteristics, Uses and Nodulation on greggdev.com FREE SHIPPING on qualified ordersCited by: The Leguminosae: A Source Book of Characteristics, Uses, and Nodulation by ALLEN, O.
AND ETHEL K. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at greggdev.com Chemotaxonomy Of The Leguminosae book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers. Chemotaxonomy Of The Leguminosae book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for readers.
Chemotaxonomy Of The Leguminosae book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for greggdev.coms: 0. Fabaceae (Leguminosae) The Pea, Bean and Mimosa Family genera 19, species alternate, stipulate, pinnately to palmately a keel or flaring apart Distribution: Cosmopolitan family, absent only from Antarctica.
Many genera are extremely widespread, while others are endemic to single countries. The family has diversified in most. J.J. Doyle, in Encyclopedia of Genetics, The legume or bean family (Leguminosae or Fabaceae), with over genera and 18 species, is the third largest family of flowering plants (angiosperms), behind only orchids (Orchidaceae) and the composite or sunflower family (Asteraceae or Compositae).
Morphologically and ecologically, it is a very diverse family, ranging from tiny alpine. In Leguminosae: A Source Book of Characteristics, Uses, and Nodulation. LEGUME IDENTIFICATION Plants in the Leguminosae family have characteristic leaves and pods that help identify them as legumes.
The leaves are usually alternate (Figure 2 14) and compound (Figure. Leguminosae is an older name still considered valid 2, and refers to the typical fruit of these plan ts, which are called l egumes Fabaceae is the th ird larg est family of flowering plants behind.
This encyclopedic global survey of leguminous root nodulation, the result of 45 years of research by O. Allen and Ethel K. Allen, is the only one of its kind, a massive effort incorporating all of the known genera of Leguminosae, which, in turn, include nearly 20, species. The volume contains a comprehensive taxonomic account of the family Leguminosae as a framework for the author s.
The size and characteristics of the family Leguminosae are outlined, with a key to the 3 subfamilies. Rhizobia are characterized in pure culture and various aspects of Rhizobium-plant associations are discussed, as well as the concept of cross inoculation grouping and its significance. An elementary account of nodule formation and types is given, and reasons for nodule absence and the inherent Cited by: Commonly known as the pea family, Fabaceae features about genera and nearly 20, species of trees, shrubs, vines, and herbs.
Distributed worldwide, members of the family are generally characterized by compound leaves and the production of fruits known as legumes. The following is a list of. Fabaceae (legume family) The family was named Leguminosae for its fruit, which in most species is a legume (the technical term for bean pod, a single-chambered capsule enclosing what appears to be a single row of seeds that is actually 2 rows—alternate seeds are attached to opposite halves of the pod).
There are 3 subfamilies with flowers. Native And Naturalized Leguminosae (Fabaceae) Of The United States book. Read reviews from world’s largest community for greggdev.coms: 0. The Mimosoideae are trees, herbs, lianas, and shrubs that mostly grow in tropical and subtropical climates.
They comprise a clade, previously placed at the subfamily or family level in the flowering plant family Fabaceae (Leguminosae).
In previous classifications (e.g. the Cronquist system), Mimosoideae refers to what was formerly considered the tribe greggdev.com: Fabaceae. Flora Novo-Galiciana: Leguminosae. Rogers McVaugh. University of Michigan Press, - Botany - pages.
0 Reviews. From inside the book. What people are saying - Write a review. We haven't found any reviews in the usual places. Other editions - View all. Flora Novo-Galiciana: A Descriptive Account of the VascularVolume 14 Snippet.
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The Leguminosae: A Source Book of Characteristics, Uses, and Nodulation by Allen, O. N.; Allen, Ethel K. and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at greggdev.com Define family Leguminosae.
family Leguminosae synonyms, family Leguminosae pronunciation, family Leguminosae translation, English dictionary definition of family Leguminosae.
Noun 1. family Leguminosae - a large family of trees, shrubs, vines, and herbs bearing bean pods; divided for convenience into the subfamilies. The Phytochemical Dictionary of the Leguminosae is the first of a new type of reference source giving phytochemical records for all legumes (plants in the Pea family - Leguminosae or Fabaceae).
The precise chemical substances found, the organs in which they occur (eg the leaf or the seed) and the bibliographic citation are given for each plant Cited by: The Leguminosae A Source Book of Characteristics, Uses and Nodulation O.
N. Allen and Ethel K. Allen N. Allen and Ethel K. Allen, is the only one of its kind, a massive effort incorporating all of the known genera of Leguminosae, which, in turn, include nearly 20, species.About this book.
Berlinia, a genus of tropical African trees in the subfamily Caesalpinioideae (Leguminosae), comprises 21 species, five of which were discovered during .